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SAN FRA.\.. -^w 


Not to be taken from the Library 


Digitized by tine Internet Arciiive 

in 2009 witii funding from 

San Francisco Public Library 


At I Y '^ 




.easi lo^ For the Year commencing October, 1868 : 








The Consolidation Act and its Amendments ; the Municipal Government; Societies and 
Organizations, and a great variety of Useful and Statistical Information, 


%\\t %xts^xn% iitt^ %xntxi\ ^jjttilitijjw laf Wxt ^ittf. 



COMPILED BY ^ py\)\\C UBi< 




Dffice op the Directory, No. 612 Clay Street, up stairs ; Wm. B. Cooke & Co., 624 Montgomery Street; 

A. EoiiABf & Co., 419 Montgomery Street ; A. Gexsoul, 511 Montgomery Street ; C. BeacHj 34 

Montgomery Street, and W. E. Looms, S.E. corner Washington and Sansom Streets. 




Bacon & CoJiPANY., Excelsior Steam Presses, 536 Clay Street, ' ' ' if 

1868. _ ,^ ^ 


I ^^Wa // 




The Pacific Coast Almanac and Year Book of Facts, for 1869. 

The California Business Sketch Book. 

. Embracing a Business Directory of eacli principal City of tlie State, with appropi'iate references to tlie Commercial 
and Manufacturing resources, and business men of each. One Volume, 4to. 


A Directory of Santa Clara County. 

Embracing a Directory of its Citizens, a List of its Otflcers, both County and City, witli tlic State and Local Laws 
governing the same; a description of its resources. Commercial, Agricultural and Mineral; its Climate, Educational 
Institutions, Societies, and other organizations, etc. ; prefaced by a history of the County by George O'Doherty, Esq. 
One Volume, 8vo., 500 pp. 


The Pacific Coast Business Directory, for 1869 and 1870. 

Containing the address of over fifty thousand Merchants, Manufacturers and Professional Jlen residing on the Pacific 
Coast. One Volume, 8vo., 1,000 pp. Price $5. 

HENRY G. LANGLEY, Publisher, 

612 Claj Street, San Francisco. 

Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the Year of our Lord eighteen hundred and si.xty-eight, 


In the Clerk's Office of the District Court for the State of California. 



San Francisco Directory 

FROM 1856 TO 1868, 

Tlilrteen Volumes Octavo, 

The whole forming 


— O F — 

From its first settlement to the present time. 
FOR ©A^IL-E. - - - F»rlce, S30.00. 

Henry G. Langley, Publisher, 612 Clay Street. 


The evidences of the progress of this city for. the past twelve months as presented in this, 
the tenth volume of the San Francisco Directory issued by its present proprietor, exhibit a 
condition more prosperous than at any other period of its history. In all the different elements 
composing its population and commercial wealth, an unusual degree of confidence exists, while 
the near approach of the completion of the Pacific Railroad promises for its future a prominent 
position among the first commercial cities of the world. 

The number of references in the present issue is nearly sixty thousand, of vrhich over fifty-three 
thousand are males over twenty-one years of age. These figures indicate an increase over those 
of 1867 of thirteen per cent., and over those contained in our issue of 1864 of nearly forty per 
Cent. The Business Directory contains nearly eighteen thousand business firms arranged and 
classified so as to be of easy reference. 

The population of San Francisco, July, 1868, is estimated at one hundred and forty-seven 
thousand nine hundred and fifty, of which forty-five thousand are whites, male and female, under 
the ages of twenty-one and eighteen respectively. The females over eighteen are estimated at 
thirty thousand. These figures are based upon the most reliable data, and they may be regarded 
as a fair approximation in the absence of an official canvass. 

The number of buildings erected during the year ending June 30th, 1868, is estimated at 
nine hundred and seventy-five, of which two hundred and forty are of brick — total number in 
the city and county, eighteen thousand and nine. In addition to these figures, there are a num- 
ber of costly buildings commenced in 1867 and completed during the past year. The value 
of improvements for the year ending June 30th, 1868, is estimated at over ten millions of 
dollars, exclusive of the amount expended by the Department of Streets and Highways of one 
million five hundred thousand dollars. 

The Appendix contains a variety of information connected with our municipal organization. 
The Consolidation Act with its amendments arranged under each appropriate head, Acts of the 
Legislature Changing the Time for Holding the Municipal Election, Organization of the Paid Fire 
Department, Improvements and Grades of Streets, Reorganizing Justices' Courts, Registry Act, 
Maintaining an Aims-House and Establishing a Quarantine, etc. There will also be found in 
this department of the work a large number of references to the different organizations in this 
city, embracing lists of the Federal, State and Municipal Officers, notices of Local Societies 
and Associations, Churches, Military Organizations. Incorporations, etc. Attention is invited 
to the new Street Directory, including the new system of numbering the buildings, which has 
been compiled from official sources and compared with each street named therein. 

The Introductory and General Review present a diary of the interesting local events of the 
year, brief notices of Schools — public and private — Benevolent Associations, Cemeteries, Rail- 
roads, Banks and Insurance Companies, and an extensive description of the different mechanical 
enterprises in operation at the present time in this city, together with other subjects worthy of 
special mention, with historical data of present interest, and well calculated to make the book a 
valuable work of reference to future generations. But the particular features of this depart- 
ment of the work, are the tables presenting a correct census of the city and county for 1860, 
1861, 1863 and 1868, a review of the improvements made during the year ending June 30th, 
1868, and a statement of the number of buildings within the city limits. 

The compiler would respectfully tender his thanks for the prompt cooperation extended by 
public officers and others, who have been applied to for information for the work. To his 
numerous patrons for their substantial evidences of good will, and to Messrs. Bacon & Company. 
to whom the typographical department was intrusted, he would especially offer his thanks. 

The eleventh volume of the San Francisco Directory will be issued early in the autumn of 1869. 

San Francisco, October 20th, 1868. 




Assessments and Kates of Taxation 9 

Municipal Expenditures 1865-1868 10 

Bondoil Debt 10 

Annual Kcvcnue 10 

National Census. 1860 10 

Population .'^au Francisco 1861 11 

Poiiulalion ot' .San Francisco 1868 11 

Citv Improvements 12 

Ke.-il Estate 19 

BuihlinfTs San Francisco 1860-1868 19 

Health Office : ; 19 

C lironological History 20 


Education and Public Schools 29 

Private Educational Institutions 32 

Citv College 33 

St. Ignatius' College 33 

St. Mary's College 33 

Toland Medical College 34 

State Normal School 34 

tjniversitj' of California 34 


Young Men's Christian Association 35 

Sabbath Schools 36 

San Francisco Benevolent Association 36 

California Labor and Employment Exchange 36 

Masonic, Odd Fellows, and Red Men 36 


Alms House and Hospital 37 

United States Marine— City and County 37 








Savings and Loan 40 

Hibernia 40 

.Savings Union 41 

California Building and Savings Bank 41 

French Mutual Provident 41 

Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank 41 

Gei-man Savings and Loan Society 41 

California Trust Co 41 





WATER CO.MPANIES— Spring Valley, etc 42 

ilAN U I " A ( "1 r K E S 43 

Wnulin Mills 44 

Kuit Woiili-n Goods 45 

Cotton Wadding — Cordage 45 

Assaying Establishments 45 

Chemicals— Oil Rellnery 45 

Glass Cutting 45 

Glue and Neat's Foot Oil 46 

Saws and Saw Teeth 46 

Mirrors— Pianofortes 46 

Organs — Glass 46 

Iron Foundries — Boiler Shops 46 

Pacific Rolling Mills 48 

Brass Foundries — Iron Doors, Shutters, etc 48 

Lead— Wire— Wire Rope 48 

C utlerv— Bellows 49 

MilLs-^Rice, Saw, Flour .' 4!i 

Marble Works 4:1 

Sugar Refinerie.s— Brushes 50 

Macaroni and Paste 5o 

Yeast Powders— Mustard 50 

Gold and Silver Ware— .Icwelry 50 

Type— Stove-s- Japanned and Tin Ware 51 

Brooms and Wooden Ware 51 

Box Manufactories — Petroleum 51 

Linseed and Castor Oils— Paints 51 

Billiard Tables— Soap and Candles 51 

Matches— Tanneries-Saddlery and Harness 52 

Hose and Leather Belting— Boots and Shoes 52 

Breweries — Sparkling Wines 52 

Furniture — Patent Sponge 53 

Cigars— Clothing and Shirts 53 

Carriages— Silver Plating and Electrotvping 53 







Public Buildings 5811 

AVharves— Halls— Blocks— Rows 590 

Places of Amusement 591 

Prominent Places 591 


State 591 

City and County 591 

Federal 592 




M unicipal Elections 673 

Paid Fire Department 679 

Justices' Court 717 

Personal Property Tax 718 

Delinquent Taxes 719 

Registratinn of Voters 721 

Alms llousi- and quarantine 723 


Board of Supervisors 725 

Board of Education 726 

City and County Officers 726 

State Congressional Districts 728 

Election Districts 728 

Police Department 729 

Fire Alarm and Police Telegraph 729 


Officers and Organization 730 


Custom House 733 

United States Treasury 734 

Branch Mint 734 

Surveyor General 734 

Post Office 734 

COURT.S 735 


Baptist 736 

Congregationalist 737 

Episcopal 738 

Methodist 739 

Presbyterian 741 

Roman Catholic 743 

Swedenborgian 744 

Unitarian 744 

Chinese Mission House 745 

Mariners' Church 745 

Disciples of Christ 745 

Lutheran 745 

Emanuel Church of the Evangelical Association.. 746 

Reformed Church 746 

Greek Church 746 

Latter Day Saints 746 

Friends' Meeting 746 

Si'i ritualists 746 

Hebrew 746 


Religious 746 

Benevolent 749 

Masonic Fratemitv 759 

I. 0. of Odd Fellows 761 

Protective 764 

Literary 768 

Historical 768 

Social 770 

:M I LITA R Y 773 



















Adams Samuel 78 

Adelsdorfer Bros 1 

^tna Insurance Co., reg- 
ister of names 6-5 

Amark <fc Kuppin 46 

American Excliange 37 

Amies & Dallam xliii 

Armstrong, Sheldon & 

Davis 67 

Asphaltum Pavement Co. 67 
Anvood & Bodwell. .9 and 66 

Austin ifc Co xxvi 

Bacli John 19 

Bacon & Companj^, reg- 
ister of names 9 

Baehr Wm. & Co 68 

Badger it Liudenberger..xx 

Baker A. J 51 

Baker <fc Hamilton xvi 

and Ixvi 

Baldwin M. 31. & Co 36 

Bandmann, Xielseu <feCo. 

Bank of British Colum- 
bia xvili 

Bank of California x 

Barrett <fc Sherwood il 

Bassett J 65 

Bar Sugar Eetinery 65 

Bell John C Ixxxiii 

Bergson Ole 57 

Bernard Charles Ixxiv 

Bernheim & Ehrenpfort. .30 

Bestor H. T 73 

BewleyA. H. & Co 36 

Black & Miller 63 

Blake, Bobbins ifc Co Iviii 

Borchard C 30 

Bosqui Edward & Co., 

register of names 97 

Boston Cracker Co. . .Ixx^-ii 

Bowen Bros 45 and back 

of volume 

Boyd J. D Ixxiv 

Brader Henry Ixxxvi 

Bradley & Eiilofson 60 

Bragg Robert 20 

Brand Herman 46 

Braverman ifc Levy front 


Breed (fc Chase cix 

British & Foreign Ma- 
rine Ins. Co xxviii 

Britton & Kev 79 

Brown i AVells 18 

Bucknam E. T 48 

Buena Vista Vinicultur- 

al Societj' 80 

Builders' Ins. Co iii 

BullardM. B 65 

Burke John 11 and 25 

Burnham J.W 27 

Burns H.J 51 

California Building and 

Savings Bank iii 

California Insurance Co., 

(marine) xxxvlii 

California Mutual Life 

Insurance Co ex 

California, Oregon, and 

Mexico S. S. Co cv 

California Planing Mills 

California Powder "Works.cii 
California Steam isavi- 

gaiion Co vi 

California Sugar Eefinery 


California Trust Co xiv 

Callaghan D 33 

Cantrell, Dell <fe Co 88 

Carman Island Salt Co 86 

Carroll John Ixiv 

Casey & Wade 71 

Central Pacific Railroad. .94 

Cerf J. & Co 44 

Charter Oak Life Insur- 
ance Co 60 

Cherry J. W 32 

Chick & Brooks ci 

Church & Clark x^ai 

Church Thomas K 41 

Citj- College xix 

Clark & Pflrter civ 

Cobb M. G Ixxiii 

Cole N. P. & Co 45 

and register of names 

Cook C. Mrs 35 

CookM. M. & Son 84 

Cooke W. B. & Co., reg- 
ister names . . . 145 and 606 

Cox & Nichols Ixvi 

Cox Palmer 62 

Craine 'Williani Ixxi 

Crane & Brigham xlvi 

Cranna & Co front cover 

Crawford A. <& Co 63 

Cunningham .lames 36 

Currier & Winter, regis- 
ter of names 145 

Daingei-fleld William P. . .44 

Daniel John 24 

Davis & Cowell lx-\-iii 

Davis Horace <fc Co civ 

Day Thomas front cover 

Dewey & Co., register 

names 401 

Dickson, DeWolf <fc Co..xci 

Dietz A. C. <& Co 72 

Dobrzensky M 68 

Dolliver& Bro 26 

Donovan & Hayes 61 

Dorrance W. F 18 

Dorsev B. J 27 

Doty W. E. A Co 16 

Dougherty <fc Henry.. Ixxxvii 

Dovle James E .'Ixxvii 

Drfscoll &. Hagen 48 

Dudgeon E 47 

Duerden & Benner 57 

Dunne P. F 30 

DurningT. G. & Co 37 

Dutch William Ixxxviii 

Eberhart A Lachman 41 

Elam & Howes 72 

Emery C. G. & Co Ixxii 

Equitable Life Assui-ance 

Society 83 

Esberg M. & Co Ixiii 

Eureka Hair Co Ixiii 

Eureka Soap Co 75 

Falkenau <te Hanks 1 

Faulkner Wm. & Son.xcviii 

Farren J. W 69 

Feldmann L. & Co Ixi 

Fenkhausen & Gerichten..41 

Feuerstein E. & Co xxii 

Field cfe Co 34 

Finley Thomas E 35 

Fireman's Fund Ins. Co. 

back cover and xiii 

Firmin John <fc Co 79 

Fisher A; Co c 

Fisher L. P front cover 

Flanagan E 68 

Fletcher E 30 

Flint, Peabody & Co..xlviii 

Folks. <fc Co 60 

Folkcrs J. H. A 71 

Fourness Dyson 67 

Frank W. & Co Hi 

Franklin House 38 

Fi-ontier P. & Co 57 

Freeman & McDonald 82 

Fuller & Co Ixxxix 

Fulton John A 49 

Gallagher & Lane Ixxv 

Gallagher, Weed & Co 2 

Galpen E. <fc Co \x.Yin 

Garvey & Kimball 58 

Gensoul A.. back of vol- 
ume and xcviii 

Gerhardy C xlii 

German "Savings and Loan 

Society cii 

Ghirardelli D. & Co 34 

Gibbous E. <fc Co xlvi 

Gilman & Mellon Ixxxiii 

Glasgow Iron Co 16 

Goddard & Co Ixvii 

Goodyear & Blake Ixii 

Gracier, Heald & Co Ivi 

Graves H. T 12 

Gray, Jones <fc Co xliii 

Gray M Ixxx 

Gray Nathaniel & Co 29 

Gray E. B. & Co 15 

Grosh <fc Eutherford 56 

Gross L. & Co 59 

Guardian Mutual Life 

Insurance Co xxxix 

Haake John C. & Co II 

Hallidie A. S. & Co 13 

Hamburg Bremen Fire 

Insurance Co xxxii 

Hanscom i& Co 3 

Harris Eobert L 87 

Harrison C. H 56 

Haven J. M 44 

Hawkins <fe Cantrell 21 

Hawley Marcus C. & Co. .11 
Haynes & Lawton, reg- 
ister of names 81 

Hayward <fc Coleman xl 

Heald E. P 92 

Heerdink <fe Co Ixiv 

Hellman H. J register 

of names. 145 

Hentsch &- Herton xxix 

Herold Phil 73 

Heuck Hemian 40 

Heuston, Hastings & Co. 

register of names 

Heverin M 52 

Hej'nemann & Co xx 

Hibernia Savings and Loan 

Society xxv 

Hicks D. <& Co. ..register of 
names 561 

Hill William H 24 

Hinckley & Co 6 

Hinz Carl E 15 

Hirstel N. A 59 

Hirth J. &, Co 39 

"Hitchcock G. B. <fc Co..cxii 

Hoagland <& Newsom 24 

and 52 

Hobbs, Gilmore & Co li 

Holbrook, Merrill & Co..lx 
Home Institute.. .Ixxxiii 
Home Mutual Ins. Co.xxxiv 

Horstmann H. & Co 36 

Howe C. E. B. & Co 70 

Howes George <& Co xv 

Howland, Angell & Co. 

4 and 5 

Howland B. F. & Co 26 

Howlaud S. W 73 

Houseworth Thomas & Co. 
front cover 

Hucks i& Lambert 48 

Hughes Henr3^ xc 

HuntE. 8 

Hyde& Chester 54 

Irhperial Fire and Life 

Insurance Co xxviii 

Iredale A. S 22 

Isaac J. ife Co Ixxv 

Jellinek &, Doerger 59 

Jenks cfc Urmy 49 

Jesse <fc Drew 22 

Jessup W. H. <fe Co 46 

Job Peter 38 

Johnson James B 18 

Johnson J. C. <fc Co 32 

Johnson T. Eodgers. .inside 
back cover 

Jonasson Meyer & Co xc 

Jones & Hewlett 53 

Jones E. H. & Co register 

of names 

Josset J 37 

Kaindler, Scellier, Le- 

lievre <fc Co xciii 

Kallenberg Theodore 68 

KcUett W. F 61 

Kellev C. G. & Co 76 

Kelly P 43 

Kennedy & Co 77 

Kimmel John 33 

Kirby B. C xcix 

Kittredge & Leavitt.. Ixxxii 

Knapp &, Grant xxvii 

Knight Louis F 35 

Knowles G. B. & I. H. . . .69 

Koehler <fe Eitter Ivi 

Kohler & Frohling front 


Kohlman Charles 76 

Kollmyer W. A 15 

Kuner A 52 

Lampe W. A 40 

Landry <fc Kirwan Ixxxix 

Landsberger I lix 

Langland N. P . 25 

Langley Henry G....592, 606 

and adv. dept. pp. 1 and 56 

Laurel Hill Cemetery 89 

Lazard Freres xcix 

Libbey M. L Ixxiv 

Liebes Bros 47 

LiesenfeldP 50 

Linforth, Kellogg & Eail 


Liverpool and London and 

Globe Insurance Co 1 

Llewellyn .C Fletcher 22 

Locan cC Co xciii 

Lochhead John 69 

Locke (fe Montague Ixviji 

Loudon and S. F. Bank, .cvi 
Loughran P. F. & Cc.xliv 

LowC. A. & Co 31 

Lowenhelm J. <fe Co Ixii 

Lucy & Hvmes Ixxxvii 

Lusk A. <&Co 41 

Lutgens J 39 

Lyon <fc Co 62 

Maass H. F 26 

Macdonald D. A. & Co. 


Mace Alfred A Ixxiii 

Macken James 69 

Macondrav & Co xxiv 

Magill R. H back 

Main &, Winchester xliv 

JIanhattan Fire Ins. Co. . .55 

Mann F. A Ixiv 

Marden & ilyriek 83 

Marks & Calisher 47 

Marks Samuel Ixi; 

Marsh, Pilsbury <fe Co lix 

Martell John 2 

Martin E. & Co Ixv 

Massev <& Yung 32 

Mayer J.-. 90 

McAfee, .''piers <fe Co Ifi 

McCain, Flood <fe SIcClure 

McElwee <fe Ackermann 


McGregor J Ixxn 

McMillan & Kester 43 

McNally ct Hawkins Iv 

McNulty C. A xxxvlii 

McQuillan B xxii 

Mechanics' Mill and Man- 
ufacturing Co 18 

Meeker James & Co...xcvii 
Menant L. ifc Co 4H 


Jlorchaiits' Mutual Ma- 
rine Insurance Co iv 

Mi-rrill J. C. it Co xlil 

Mfst-rvo J. O. & Co 21 

Jleussdorfl'or J. C. «t Bro. 


Mcitssdorffcr K 14 

Meyer, Wurkheim & Co. 

Michels, Frieillamier & Co. 

Miller, Haley <fe Wetmore 


Miller L. & Co 63 

Mills ife Evans Ixxxiil 

Mining and Scientific Press 
re^;ister of names 401 
Miner L. it Co civ- 
Mission Woolen Mills.. xcix 

Moore George H (il 

Mooro, Westley <& Co 7H 

Jlorgan <.t Co Ixxxv 

Jlorsan .t Smith Ixxviii 

Moraui 11. II. A Co 70 

MuyiiilKin.t Aitken 7 

Mullcr .Vdcilpli. .l)ack cover 

Miiriiliv, lirauti Co xliv 

Myers B.K 3:) 

Xagle George D c 

Xatlian B xvii 

Xewljaiier & Co 2.5 

Newluill II. M. & Co....lviii 

Nile i Duniey Ixxvii T> Ixxxv 

Norcross D. Mrs Ixxxv 

Xorth British and Mer- 
cantile Insurance Co. .xi 

Xorth John G xxv 

North Western Ins. Co 28 

Northern Assurance Co. . .31 

Nutting Calvin <fe Son 10 

O'Brien, Bush & Co. 

register of names 
Occidental Insurance Co..ii 

Overland Mail cvii 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 

Factory xc 

Pacific GlueManuf. C0...88 

Pacific Insurance Co xii 

Pacific Iron Works Ixvii 

Pacific Mail Steamship 

Co V 

Pacific Oil and Lead Works 
Pacific Pump Manufac- 
turing Co 10 

Pacific KollingMill Co. .xciv 
Pacific Saw Manufactur- 
ing Co Ivii 

Pacific Tanncrvand Boot 

and Shoe Co Ix 

and back cover 

Pacific Woolen Mills xcii 

Pacific Union Kxpress Cci.!(4 

Painter it Co l.xxxi 

Palmer, Gillespie & Co 7.5 

Palmer, Knox A' Co .54 

Parker George F 42 

Perry Jolin 43 

Pill-nix Insurance Co 55 

Pha-ni-x ife Home Insur- 
ance Cos back of vol 

Place J. F, & Co 75 

Plate A. J Ixxi 

Point Lobos Avenue Home- 
stead As.sociation 28 

Ponton dc Arce L xlvi 

Pope ,t Talhol ci 

Portmann J. II. C 33 

Pracv George T 74 

Prinz John 74 

Prior J. K Ixxxiv 

Pritzel August 25 

Pulvennan B back cover 

Putzman B'r Ixxx 

Ransom L 85 

Reynolds R. T 47 

Risdon Iron and Loco- 
motive Works Co 53 

Roberts, McNish & Co. 

XXX vi 

Robison & Romaine 81 

RodgersT. B 19 

Roman A. A Co... register 

of names 81 

Rnsekrans H. <fe Co 16 

Roscnljaum A. S. it Co..xliii 
Rosenl.aum F. II. cV: Co. .xli.x 

Rountrcc ct Mc.Mullin 72 

Royal Mail Steam Packet 

"Co xci 

Royer H 82 

Russell & Erwin Manu- 
facturing Co xlvii 

Salomon & Co .50 

Sanderson it Horn 40 

San Francisco & Pacific 

Sugar Co xxiii 

San Francisco and San 

Jose Railroad xcvi 

San Francisco Cordage 

Co xxiv 

San Francisco Pioneer 

Woolen Factory xll 

San Francisco Savings 

Union xlviil 

Saul <t McArron 74 

Sav'gs it Loan Societv.xxxix 

Schafer J. F. & II. II 35 

Schierliold .t Kruse Bros.. 46 

Sclimnlz William Ixix 

Sclinilicr .lacob liv 

Sciinians .lob M. <fe Co. ...78 
Security Life Insurance 

Co' . . .register of names 
Selhy Thomas H. & Co. . .xli 

Shaw it .Sharp ci 

Sherman William <fc Co..lxi 

Slii.-Ms Daniel J 74 

.>lirc\c Grorgc C. & Co..xlv 

.Simmons. Howe <k Co 17 

Simpson I), it Co Ivi 

Sims John R 20 

Slocum "W. N. it Co.. Ixxxv 

Smith A. J 9 

Smith Barlow J 58 

Smith 1). R 90 

Smith Stephen Ixx 

Snook G. it W...back cover 

Snow <fe Roos Ixxiii 

Son it Briggs cviii 

Spaulding J. & Co 78 

Spaulding N. W Ivii 

Speyer Morris xxxii 

and xlviii 

Spreckels & Co Ixxii 

Sprin g V. Water Works .. xxi 

Sproat & Co 90 

Spriiancc J. & J Ixv 

St. Ignatius College viii 

St. Louis JIutual Ins. Co.. 95 

Steele J. G. & Co. ..register 

of names .588 

Stein Simon & Co xcii 

Steinweg C 21 

StcjihensT. E 40 

Still it Jones 70 

Stockman J. M 77 

Stoddart David 23 

Stott Alexander Ixviii 

Strahle & Hughes 66 

Stratman & Co ci 

Stringer it Co 82 

Strong W. R 85 

Sweett it Gadshv xxx 

Taylor I. M. it Co 38 

TaVlor John it Co .56 

Taylors. P. & Co I 

Tehee Charles & Co. . .Ixxvi 
Tenthorey, Mermoud & 

Co 77 

Thackrah George .50 

Thompson Bros 21 

Thomson Thomas 22 

Thurnauer it Zinn liv 

Tilde.u ife Breed xlv 

Titcomb &• Williams 44 

Tobin, IJixon & Davlsson 

Toland Jledical College.. vii 
Travelers' Insurance Co.cxli 

Travis C. F. & Co 77 

Truworthv F. M 17 

Turner T. M 39 

Ullmann M. & Co xvi 

I'nion Insurance Co..xxxiii 
Union Mutual Life In- 
surance Co ciii 

I". S. Life Insurance Co. ."27 
I'nivcrsal Life Ins. Co.. .28 
Van Schaack C.P.,. .reg- 
ister of names 561 

Voizin. Risik Co cviii 

Vulcan Iron Works 64 

Wakclee it Peel Ixxxviii 

Walker A xl 

Walton N. C 49 

Wason it Morris 86 

WalkinsC. E 91 

Watson .Vdam .57 

Watson W.S 73 

Waterhouse ifc Lester, .xxxv 

WeichhartJ II 

Weil it Co front cover 

Weill & Baas 86 

Weir W. G 84 

Welch, Clark & Co xlix 

Wells, Fargo it Co cvii 

Wertheimber <fc Water- 
man cix 

Weston C. W .58 

What Cheer House 51 

What Cheer Laundrj' 51 

Wheeler it Wilson Sew- 
ing Machine Co 2 

and register names.. 145 

Whiting <t Bero' register 

of names 

Widber J. H register 

of names 561 

Wicland John xxxi 

Willifc Finck 20 

and back cover 

Wilcox & Gilibs 60 

Williams, Blanchard & 

Co xxxli 

Williams H. F. & Co liii 

Wilson B. D. & Co back 


Winkle H 39 

Winter John Ix 

AVise it Tucker Ixxviii 

Women's Cooperative 
Union, reg. names — 561 

Wood J. H cxi 

Worthington William 67 


Advertising Agents. 

Fisher L. P front cover 

Howe C. E. B. it Co 70 

Place J. F. it Co 75 


McNuIty C. A. (Cus- 
toms) xx.xviii 

Agricultural Impl'ts. 

Baker <t Hamilton .xvi 

and Ixvi 

Knapp it Grant xxvii 

Kusscll it Erwin Manuf. 

Co xlvii 

Ale and Porter. 

Bradcr II Ixxxvi 

Marks S Ixii 

Amalgam'g Machines. 

Howland S. W 73 


Steele J. G. it Co reg- 
ister of names 568 
Widber J. H. . .i-egister of 

names 561 


P.pstor Henry T 73 

C raine William Ixxi 

Hoa,t;lanil it Newsom 24 

North J. G. (Marine) xxv 

A.rtesian "Well Borers. 
Tiiomson Thomas 22 

Asphaltum "Workers. 

Asi)lialtum Pavement Co.. 67 
Menant L. it Co 49 


Hentsch & Bcrlon xxix 

Pacific Chenncal Works — I 

Assavers' Materials. 

Taylor John it Co 56 

Attorneys at Law. 

Clark it Pfirter civ 

Colib M. G Ixxiii 

Daingerfield AVm. P 44 

Haven J. M 44 

Mace Alfred A Ixxiii 


Merrill J. C. it Co xlii 

Moore, Westlev & Co 79 

Ncwhall H. J\L <t Co....lviii 

Turner T. M 39 

Voizin, Bis & Co cviii 

Axle Grease. 

Hucks it Lambert 48 

Stringer it Co 82 


Winkle H 39 


Bank British Colurabia.xviii 

Bank California x 

California Trust Co xiv 

Hentsch & Bcrton xxix 

London it S. F. Bank, 

Limited cvi 

Wells, Fargo & Co cvii 


Driscoll it Hagen 48 

S. F. Hygiean Home 58 

Beds and Bedding. 

Eureka Hair Co Ixiii 

Pacific Elastic Sponge Co.85 

Schafer J. F. & H. H 35 

Schreiber J liv 

Slocum W. N. & Co . .Ixxxv 
Bedstead Manuf tory. 

Field & Co 34 

Bell Hangers. 

Garvey & Kimball 58 

Will .t Finck 20 

and back cover 

Billiard Table Manuf. 

LicsenfcldP .50 

Strahle it Hughes 66 


Gross L. <t Co 59 

Wertheimber & Water- 
man cix 


Farren J. W 69 

Shields!). J 74 

Steinweg Charles 21 

Watson Adam 57 

Weichhart J 11 

Boat Builders. 

Ducrden it P.cnncr 57 

Boiler Works. 

Mc.Vfcc, Spiers it Co 19 

Moynihau it Aitken 7 

Risdon Iron and Locomo- 
tive Works 53 

Book Binders. 
Bosyui Edward it Co., 

register of names 97 
Cooke W. B. ic Co., reg- 
ister names 145 and 606 
Hicks 1). it Co ..register 

of names 561 
Gensoul A., .back and xcviii 

Jenks it Umiv 4.) 

Roman A. <c Co.. register 

of names 80 

Stratman J ci 

Boots and Shoes. 

Dunne P. F 30 

KcllvP 43 

JIaass H.F 26 

Roberts, McNish & Co.xxxvi 
Boot and Shoe Manuf. 

Marks it Calisher 47 

Pacific Tannery it Boot 

it Shoe Co ix 

and back cover 
Box Makers. 
Hobbs, Gilmore i Co li 


Brass Foundries. 

Dohrzfnsky M 68 

Gallagher, Weed & King... 2 


Lyou & Co 62 

Myers B.K 33 

Spreckels & Co Ixxii 

Wieland John xxxi 


Pulverman B back cover 

Tilden & Breed xlv 

Broom Makers. 

Palmer, Gillespie & Co 75 


Miller L. & Co 63 

Car Builders. 
Cox I'almer 62 

Carpet Beating. 

Miner L. & Co civ 

SpauldingJ. & Co 78 


Bell.Tohn C Ixxxiii 

I'.urnhani J. W 27 

Knight Louis F 35 

Lougliran P. F. <fc Co. . .xliv 
MoElwee & Ackermann 

Carriage Depots. 

Black & Miller 63 

Cunningham James 36 

iiills .t Evans Ixxxiii 

Saul At, McArron 74 

Carriage Stock. 
Meeker, James & Co..xcvii 
Waterhouse &, Lester, .xxxv 


Adams S 78 

Davis <fe Cowell ixviii 

Cemeteries. • 
Laurel Hill 89 

Falkenau & Hanks 1 


Ghirardelli D. A Co 34 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

AniarkdE Euppin 46 

P.rand Herman 46 

Emery C. G. & Co Lxxii 

llci-rdink & Co Ixiv 

Ilciick H. H 40 

llirstcl N. A. & Co 59 

LiclicsBros 47 

Eoseubaum A. S. & Co. .xliii 

Sanderson & Horn 40 

Schierhold & Kruse Bros.. 46 

Weil & Co front cover 

Civil Engineers. 

Goodyear & Blake Ixii 

Morgan & Smith Ixxviii 

Smith David E 90 

Watson Wm. S 73 


Jonasson Mever & Co...xc 
Meyer, Mnrkheim & Co 

Clothes Bars. 
MeserveJ. Ci. is Co 21 


Badger x, Lindenberger. .xx 

Church T.R 41 

Heuston, Hastings & Co 

register of names 

Sherman W. & Co Ixi 

Van Schaack C. P. . .register 
of names 561 
Badger & Lindenberger. .xx 

Heynemann & Co xx 

Lazard Freres xcix 

Ponton deArce L xlvi 

Stein, Simon A Co xcii 

Ullmann M. & Co xvi 

Weill & Eaas 86 

Coal Dealers. 

Doyle James E Ixxvii 

Flanagan E 6S 

Shaw ifc Sharp ci 

Cocoa Matting. 
Perry John 43 

Coffee and Spices. 

Bernard Charles Ixxiv 

Ghirardelli D. & Co 34 

Marden cfc Myrick 83 


Hellmann H. J register 

of names 145 
Landry & Kinvan. ..Ixxxix 
Pulverman B back cover 

California Business Uni- 
versity 92 

City College xix 

St. Ignatius viii 

Toland Medical vii 

Com. Merchants. 

Bandmann, Nielsen & Co. 

Dickson, DeWolf & Co. .xci 

Doty W. E. <fe Co 16 

Feutrstein E. & Co xxii 

Flint, Peabody & Co.-xlviii 

Fuller & Co Ixxxix 

Ghirardelli D. & Co 34 

Howes George & Co xv 

Hughes Henry xc 

Jones *: Hewlett 53 

Knapp & Grant xxvii 

LInforth, Kellogg & Kail 


Low C. A. & Co 31 

Lowenhelm J. & Co Ixii 

Macondray & Co xxiv 

Mann F. A Ixiv 

Merrill J. C. cfe Co xlii 

Eobison <fe Romaine 81 

Sproat <k Co 90 

Stoddart David 23 

Welch, Clark & Co xlix 

Williams, Blanchard &, 
Co xxxii 


Bernheim <k Ehrenpfort. .30 

Borchard C 30 

Salomon & Co 50 


Bergson 57 

Fulton John A 49 

H^-de & Chester 54 

Nagle George D c 

Still & Jones 70 

Pacific Barrel and Keg 
Factory xc 


Macken James 69 

Hallidie A. S. & Co. (wire).13 
San Francisco Cordage 
Factory xxiv 

Cordials, etc. 

McMillan & Kester 43 

Cracker Bakers. 

Boston Cracker Co. . .Ixxvii 


Cerf J. & Co 44 

Hayncs & Lawtoii, reg- 
ister of names 81 

Nathan B xvii 

Taylor John & Co. (glass- 
ware) 56 

Kimmel John 33 


Eodgers T. B 19 

Will& Finck 20 

and back cover 

Dutch William Ixxxviii 

Libbey M. L Ixxiv 

Diamond Setters. 
Frontier P. & Co 57 

Doors, Sash, Etc. 

California Planing Mills 


Cantrell, Dell & Co 88 

Macdonald D. A. & Co.xxvii 
Mechanics' Mill aud Man- 
ufacturing Co 18 

Miller, Haley &, Wetmore 


Crane & Brigham xlvi 

Steele J. G. & Co register 

of names USH 

WidberJ. H register of 

names 561 

Dry Goods. 

Austin & Co xxvi 

Heynemann & Co, xx 

Kaindler, Scellier, Lelie- 

vre & Co xciii 

McCain, Flood & McClure 

Murphy, Grant & Co... xliv 

Kuner A 52 


Kennedy &, Co 77 

Pacific "Union 94 

Wells, Fargo & Co cvii 

Fancy Goods. 

AdelsdorferBros 1 

Jones E. H. & Co. ..register 
of names 

Locan & Co xciii 

Michels, Friedlauder& Co. 

Tence C. <fe Co Ixxvi 

Thurnauer ik Zinn liv 

Tobin Dixon & Davisson.lxv 

File Makers. 

Burke John U and 25 

Durning T. G. & Co 37 

Fire Works. 

Church & Clark xvii 

Flour Dealers. 

Bassett J 65 

Davis Horace <fc Co civ 

Grosh & Rutherford 56 


Gallagher ife Lane Ixxv 

Gallagher, Weed & King. .2 

Goddard & Co Ixvii 

Hanscom <fc Co 3 

Hinckley & Co 6 

Rowland, Angell <& Co.. 4-5 

Llewellyn & Fletcher 22 

Palmer,' Knox & Co 54 

Thompson Bros 21 

Vulcan Iron Works Co 64 


Lusk A. <fe Co 41 

Weston C. W 58 

Fur Dealers. 

Meussdorffer J. C. <fe Bro.. 

Muller A back cover 

Furnishing Goods. 

Adelsdorfer Bros 1 

Thackrah George 50 


Bell John C Ixxxiii 

Bo.yd John D Ixxiv 

ColeN. F.& Co 45 

and register of names 

Horstmann H. & Co 36 

Schafer J. F. <fc H. H 3i 

Schreiber J liv 

Weir W. G 84 

Gas Fixtures. 

Day Thomas front cover 

Firmin John <fe Co 79 

McNally & Hawkins Iv 

O'Brien, Bush & Co.. reg- 
ister of names 

Prior James K Ixxxiv 

Snook G. <fc W back cover 

Gas Meter Manuf. 
Dobrzcnsky M 68 

Glass and Glassware. 

Taylor John ife Co 56 

Glue Manufacturers. 
Dana & Codington 88 


Bowen Bros 45 

and back of volume 

Breed & Chase clx 

Morgan H. H. & Co 70 

Eountree & McMullin 72 

Walker A xl 


Bach John 19 

Plate A. J Ixxi 

Hair Jewelry. 

Cook C. Mrs 



Glasgow Iron and Metal 
Importing Co 16 

Hawley Marcus C. <fe Co . . 11 
Linforth, Kellogg & Rail 

Marsh, Pilsbury <fc Co. . . .lix 

Eosekrans H. A Co 16 

Eussell &■ Erwin Manu- 
facturing Co xlvii 

SelbyT.H.& Co xli 

Simmons, Rowe & Co 17 

Wise <& Tucker Ixxviii 

Harness, etc. 

Dorrance W. F ig 

Johnson J. C. & Co ,32 

Main & Winchester. ...xiiv 
Hats and Caps. 

Fisher & Co c 

Meussdorfter J. C. & Bro.",' 

Meussdorffer K 14 

Hat Blocks. 

Johnson Jas. B 18 


Point Lobos Avenue 28 

Hops and Corks. 

Winter John ix 


American Exchange 

Hotel 37 

Franklin House .'."38 

Lutgen's Exchange 39 

What Cheer House 51 

House Furnishing. 
Moore, Westley & Co.... 79 

House Kaisers. 

Hyde & Chester 54 

Hydraulic Jacks. 
Dudgeon E 47 

Instrument Depots. 

Folkers J. H. A 71 

Houseworth Thomas & 

Co front cover 

McGregor J. (Est. of). .Ixxiv 

Schmolz W Ixix 

Will &Fiuck 20 

and back cover 

Insurance Agents. 
Boardman George C 

register of names 65 

Booker W. L 31 

CoonH. P 60 

Dorsey B. J 27 

Elmore &Rowe 28 

Equitable Life 83 

Falkner, Bell & Co xxviii 

Fitzgerald R. F ciii 

Garniss J. R xxxix 

Johnston W. B 1 

Low C. A. & Co 31 

Macondray & Co xxiv 

Magill R. H cxii 

and back of volume 

Selby William 95 

Scott J. S 28 

Speyer Morris xxxii 

Swain R. B. & Co 55 

Tillinghast W. H xi 

Insurance Companies. 

iEtna Insurance Co 

register of names 65 

Builders Insurance Co iii 

California Insurance Co. 

California Mutual Life... .ex 

Fireman's Fund xiii 

and back cover 
Home Mutual Fire and 

Marine Ins. Co xxxiv 

Merch. Mutual Marine iv 

Occidental Insurance Co..ii 

Pacillc Insurance Co xii 

Union Insurance Co..xxxiii 

Iron and Steel. 

Glasgow Iron & Metal Co. .16 

Marsh, Pilsbury & Co lix 

Selby T. H. & Co xli 

Iron Doors, etc. 

Gallagher & Lane..... Ixxv 
Kittredge & Leavitt.. Ixxxii 

Nutting tfc Son 10 

Pritzel August 25 

Sims John R 20 

Jewelers. Manuf. 
Baehr William & Co 68 


U;il(iwin M. M. & Co 3K 

HravcrniMii it I.t'v.v.l'rout cov 

I'liMitiiT r. it Co." 57 

Crav H. J5. .t Co 15 

Koclihr it lUttiT hi 

Scnniaiis .loh M. & Co. .. .7H 

Shoiwooil Holiert ii 

Titcomli it Williams 44 

iLamps and Oils. 

Craniia it Co ...front cover 

llanisou C. 11 M 

llayw;inl it Culfmaii .\1 

Stolt -VIi xaiiilii- Ixviii 

Land Agent. 

Ransom Lcaiult-r 85 


What Cli(<r 51 

Leather Hose and 

Rover Tl 82 

Cook il. M. it Son 84 

Leather Dealers. 

Cox it Nichols Ixvi 

(Jcrlinnly C xlii 

(irav. .lu'nrs ,fc Co xliii 

UiToia Philip 73 

Kirliy R. C. it Co xcix 

-Main it Winchester xliv 

Liquor Dealers. 

Carroll John Ixiv 

Dougherty tt Henr.v.lxxxvii 

Eberhartifc Lachman 41 

Fenkhausen & Gerichtcn..41 

Finley Thomas E 35 

Lamyje William A 40 

Martin E. it Co Ixv 

McMillan &Kester 43 

Parker George F 42 

Prinz John 74 

I'litzman Fr Ixxx 

Smith Stephen Ixx 

Sjieyer ^MoiTlS xlviii 

Spriiauce J. ife J Ixv 

Stx-phens Thomas E 40 

Whiting &, Berry, .regis- 
ter of names 


P.ritton it Rev 73 

Fletcher E..." ....30 

Kisdon Iron it Locomo- 
tive Works 53 

Looking Glasses, Mir- 
rors, etc. 

Kollmver W. A 15 

Mc(,)nillan B xxii 

NiUliaii H , xvii 

Nile- it DunK'V Ixxvii 

Rosenliaum Fr.H. it Co..xlix 

Lumber Dealers. 

Aniistrong, Sheldon <.fc 
Davis 67 

Knowles G. B. <fc I. H 6H 

Pope <fe Talbot ci 


Tenthorey, Jlermoud <fc 
Co...." 77 

Machine Shops. 

Founiess Dyscm 67 

Hawkins it Cautrell 21 

KallenbergT 68 

Loclihead John 69 

Pracv George T 74 

Pritzel August 25 

Kistl'.n Iron <t Locomo- 
tive Works 83 

Stoddart David 23 

Mail Lines. 

Overland Mail evil 

Marble Yards. 

Daniel John 24 

HeverinM 52 

Match Manufacturers. 

Jessup W. H. & Co 46 

Xcwijauer ii Co 25 

MiE Furnishing. 

Gracicr. Fleald it Co Ivi 

Travis C. F. & Co 77 

Model Makers. 

KallenbergT 68 

Stockman J . M 77 

Musical Instruments. 
P.ailger it Lindeiilierger...xx 

Gray M Ixxx 

Native Wines. 
Buena Vista Vinicullural 

Society 80 

Eberhart & Lachman 41 

Fenkhausen & Gerichtcn..41 

Finley T. E 35 

Koliler it Froliling. front cov 

Landslierger I l;x 

Wilson B. D. it Co.back cov 


Sliuingtt Seientitie Press 

register of names 4lil 

Stratman .J ci 

Oil Works. 
Pacific Oil and Lead 

Works xciv 

Opticians. Co front cov 

Organ Builder. 

Mayer Joseph 90 

Slorgan & Co Ixxxv 

Pain Paint. 

Moore G. H 61 

Paints and Painters. 

Ca-sev it Wade 71 

CherrvJohn W 32 

DietzA. C. & Co 72 

Donovan & Hayes 61 

Gilman & Mellon Ixxxiii 

Svv-eettife Gadsby xxx 

Walton X. C 49 

Wason ifc Morris 86 

Worthington Wra 67 

Paper Dealers. 
Blake, Robbins & Co....lviii 

Isaac J. & Co Ixxv 

Taylor S. P. & Co 1 

Patent Agents. 
Dewey &. Co. .reg names 401 
Fuller ct Co Ixxxix 


Bradlev & Rulofson 60 

Howlahd B. F. & Co 26 

Photo. Engravings. Co.front cov 
Watkins C. E 91 

Picture Frames. 

Currier it Winter.. reg- 
ister of names 146 

Kollmyer W A 15 

McQuillan B xxii 

Nile it Durney Ixxvii 

Snow ife Roos Ixxiii 


Kohlman Clias 76 

Son A Briggs cviii 

Plaster Worker. 
Kellett W. F 61 

Plumbers, etc. 

Bucknam E. T 48 

Dav Thomas front cover 

Iredale A. S 22 

McSally it Hawkins Iv 

O'Brien, Bush ifc Co. 

register of names 

Prior J. K Ixxxiv 

Simpson D. ife Co Ivi 

Smith A.J 9 

Snook G. it W. . .back cover 
Powder Dealers. 

Cal. Powder Works cii 

Gibbous R. cfc Co xlvi 

Hayward <fe Coleman xl 


Bacon & Company.. reg- 
ter of names 9 

Bosqui E. it Co.. .regis- 
ter of names 97 

Dewey ifc Co. ..reg names 401 

Women's Co-operative 

X,'nion..reg. of names, 561 

Cooke W. B. it Co.. reg. 
of names 145 and 606 

Gensoul A.. hack and xcviii 

Langlev Henrv G back 

of title, 592, 606, and 
adv. dept 56 

Roman A * Co reg- 
ister of names 80 

Stratman J ci 

Pump Makers. 

Hunt E. O 8 

Pacific Pump Manufac- 
turing Co 10 

Smith A. J 9 


Central Pacific 93 

S. F. & S.J. Ralliuad...xcvi 

Keal Estate Agents. 

Landry it Kirwan Ixx.xix 

Piilvennan B tjack cover 

Wakelee & Peel l.xxxviii 

Williams H. F. it; Co liii 


Johnson T. Rodgers 

inside back cover 
Norcross D Lxxxv 


Hirth J.ife Co 39 

Job Peter 38 

Rolling Mill. 

Pacific Rolling Mill xciv 

Roofing Paint. 

WaltonN. C 49 

Sail Makers. 

Crawford A. .t Co 63 

Salt Dealers. 

Carmen Island 86 

Savings and Loan 

California Building and 

Savings Bank iii 

German Savings and Loan 

Society cii 

Hibernia Savings and 

Loan Society xxv 

San Francisco Savings 

rnion xlviii 

Savings and Loan So- 
ciety xxxix 

Saw Makers. 
Pacific Saw Manufactur- 
ing Co Ivii 

Spaulding N. W Ivii 


Josset J 37 

Prince I. G. Miss Ixxxiii 

Sewing Machines. 

Wheeler it Wilson's 2 

and ro'-'i^ter of names. 146 

Willcoxit (ijhl.s' 60 

Ship Builders. 
North Jolm G xxv 

Ship Chandlers. 

Crawford A. it Co 63 

Haake John C. & Co 11 

Tubbs it Co xxiv 

Ship Joiners. 

Bragg Robert 20 

Shirt Makers. 

Bevvley A. H. .t Co 36 

Esberg M Ixiii 

Shoe Findings. 

Dolliverit Bio 26 

Silver Platers. 

Marten J 2 

Pacific Plate Works, 

reg. of names 81 

Soap Manufacturers. 

Eureka Soap Co 75 

Lucy it Hvmes Ixxxvii 

Portmann'j. H. C 33 

Soda Dealers. 

Brader H Ixxxvi 

Wood J. H. (Napa) cxi 

Stair Builders. 

Brown i Wells 18 

Freeman A: JIcDonald 82 

Jesse & Drew 22 

Langland X. P 25 

Cooke Wm. B. & Co... 
register of names pp. 

145 and 606 

Hitchcock (Jco. B. ACo.cxii 

I saac J . it Co Ixxv 

Roman A. &, Co.. .regis- 
ter of names 80 

Steam Super-heaters. 
Harris R. L 87 

California, Oregon <fc 

Mexico S. S. Co cv 

Cal. Steam Xav. Co vi 

I'aeitio .Mail S. S. Co v 

Royal Mail xci 

Stencil Cutter. 

Burns II. J ,51 

Truworthy F. M 17 

Stoves, etc. 

Bucknam E. T 48 

Bnllard M. B. (petroleum) 65 

Chick S: Brooks ci 

Holbrook, Merrill it Co...lx 

Locke it Montague Ixviii 

Snook <i. & W back cover 

Straw Goods. 

Hill AVilliam H 24 

Sugar Refineries. 

Bay Sugar Refinery 65 

Cal. Sugar Refinerv. .xxxvii 

San Francisco it P'ac. ..xxiii 

Sun Burner. 

Reynolds R. T 47 

Ransom Leander 85 

Tool Makers. 

Hinz Carl 15 

Weichhart J 11 

Trunk Makers. 

Galpen E. it Co Ixviii 


Field & Co 34 

Gracier, Heald it Co hi 

Jelllnek & Doerger 59 

Type Founders. 

Faulkner Win. j: Son.. xcviii 
Painter & Co Ixxxi 


Gray X. it Co'. '29 

Massey it Yung 32 


Bovd J. D Ixxiv 

Walton X. C 49 

Wadding Makers. Co 60 

Washing Fluid. 

Kcllcy C. G. it Co. 76 

Watches and JeweliT'. 

Baldwin M. M. .t Co 3b 

Bravei-man A; Levy front 


GrayR. B. & Co 15 

McGregor J. (est. of).. Ixxiv 

Sherwood R li 

ShreveG. C. & Co xlv 

Taylor I. M. it Co 38 

Titcomb & Williams 44 

Water Works. 
Spring Valley W. W xxi 

Wind Mill Manufac- 

Ativood it Bodweil..9and66 

Hunt E. O 8 

Johnson J. B 18 

Wire Workers. 

Graves H.T 12 

Hallidie A.S. <t Co 13 

Wood Ware. 

Armesit Dallam xliii 

Elam & Howes 72 

Feldman L. it Co Ixi 

Frank W. & Co Iii 

Thurnauer & Zinn Ih' 

Woolen Mills. 

Mission Woolen ilills. .xcix 

Pacific Woolen Mills xcii 

San Francisco Pioneer 
Woolen Factory xli 

Yeast Powder. 

Callaghan D 33 

mnk mm md mmmnM 



At the Old Standf 

iii iiii if iiif 



With ample Material of the Xewest Styles, Fast Presses, and 

Skillful Worhmen, we seldom fail in giving satisfaction 

to our Patrons, either in 

Quality of Work, 

Rapidity of Execution, or 

Cheapness of Price 

Bacon & Company 












PQ o 





Tax Lists, 

Shop Bills, 



Flock Cards, 

Concert Bills, 

Road Notices, 

School Reports, 

Concert Tickets, 

Festival Tickets, 

Railroad Tickets, 

Excursion Tickets, 

Tags of every style, 

Apothecaries' Labels, 

Orders of Exercises, 

Reivards of Merit, 

Onvnihus Tickets, 

Dry Goods Tags, 

Lecture Tickets, 

School Records, 

Town Reports, 

Bills of Fare, 

Show Cards, 

Wood Cuts, 



Tax Bills, 








Bill Heads, 

Ball Cards, 

Blank Jiotes, 

Bills Lading, 

Prices Current, 

Deposit Checks, 

Wedding Cards, 

Shipping Receipts, 

Insurance Policies, 

Certificates of Stock, 

Certificates of Deposit, 

Bills of Exchange, 

Railroad Receipts, 

Letter Headings, 

Express Orders, 

Business Cards, 

J^ote Headings, 

Visiting Cards, 

Bank Xotices, 

Check Books, 

Stock Lists, 

Way Bills, 








I— I 






> m 


m o 
n ^ 

r W 

< > 







No. 536 Clay Street, over Pacific Market. 



The City of San Francisco, was for the first 
time, incorporated by the Legislature in May, 
1850, the organization of the County \vAv\ng been 
effected in the month previous, by the election of 
a Sheriff and other officers, thus establishing two 
distinct systems of government. The Consolida- 
tion Act took effect on the first diy of July, 1856. 
Under its stringent provisions our municipal afiPairs 
have been administered with energy and fidelity, 
and a thorough reform has resulted. The enor- 
mous outlay consequent on the dual system of 
government has been entirely abolished or seri- 
ously reduced, while the checks upon lavish expenditure were so well devised as to 
defy evasion, and the contraction of debts has been inhibited. The financial history 
of all this is sufficiently indicated in the exhibit* of the Aggregated Annual Expendi- 
tures of the City and County of San Francisco, from 1850 to 1868 — since the first 
legislative organization of the government — exclusive of the sums paid in liquidation 
of the principal and interest of the bonded debts : 

Assessment and Rates of Taxation from 1850 to 1868. 


Particular Class of Assessments. 


Fiscal Years. 

Real Estate. 


Person'l Prop'ty. 




§2 00 
4 10 
4 411 
3 8Si 
3 S5i 
3 So "5-6 
2 30 
2 30 

2 45 

3 169-10 
2 85 

2 87 
2 741 
2 10 

2 98 

3 12 
3 10 
3 00 

13, .554, 565 

In Personal. 

In Personal. 

In Person nl. 

In Real. 

In Real. 

In Real. 

In Real. 

In Real. 

In Real. 

In Real. 

In Real. 





























1857-58 ■■. 





















The amount absolutely collected on is much less than the aggregate valuations for 
the last two years. In 1865-6 it was $22,730,719 personal against $39,775,500 
assessed, and $45,436,924 real estate against $49,138,027 assessed, in all $68,167,643 

* For table of Jlunicipal Expenditures from 1850 to 18fi.5, sec San Fhancisco Dikectory for 1866, page 10. 



collected on against $88,913,527 assessed. For the year 1867-8 the delinquent list 
amounted to $741,694, on an assessed value of $24,723,133, of which latter amount 
nearly $22,000,000 were assessed as taxes on mortgages, now in litigation before the 
Supreme Court of the State. 

Municipal Expenditures for 1865-6, 1866-7 and 1867-8. 



$916.9:34 45 

9:?9,28.'i 05 

1 ''I5,9:;i5 00 


$90,995 90 
188,073 75 
] 65,5.59 24 


$■256,198 38 
;213,:«3 06 
'200,644 07 

of Debt. 

$154,055 00 
354,686 82 
206,4.57 76 



$19,097 47 $1,437,281 20 

71,166 66 1,766..565 34 

I 1,788,586 07 

Bonded Debt June 30th, 1868. 

Issued in 

1851 ... 

1861 . . 
1862-3 . 

1864 .. 

1864 . . 

1865 . . 
1866-7 , 

By the 



City and County 

School Department 

Sl-IiooI Department 

City and County for San 

Jos6 Riiilroad 

City and Co. for City Slip. 
City and Co. for City Slip. 
Central Pacific R. R. Co.. 
Western Pacific R. R. Co. 
School Deparimenc 

Payable in 









Annual Interest. 

Preent. • Payable in 







San Francisco. 

New York 

San Francisco. 

New York 

New York 

San Francisco. 
San Francisco. 
San Francisco. 
San Francisco. 
San Francisco. 
San Francisco. 









about 25,500 
about 42,500 


Bonds in 



] ,078,500 




Total Bonds in circulation. 


Annual Revenue for 1865-6 and 1866-7. 



M, 36 1,876 26 
1,482,476 31 
1.509,162 50 

State and Co. 

$89,253 25 
93,901 50 
99,484 74 


|28,799 25 
31,762 80 
38,895 90 

Sale of 

$61,050 00 
125,965 38 
47,.500 00 


$83,429 30 
107,647 97 
271,263 78 


$1,624,408 06 
1,841,7.53 96 
1,826,306 88 


$944,812 35 

987,105 77 


National Census, 1860. 
From the official returns deposited at the office of the County Clerk, 
expressly for the San Francisco Directory, 1861-62. 



Under 1 year 1,730 

" 2 '" 777 

" 3 '• 730 

" 4 " 627 

" 5 " 645 


1 under 5 4,.509 

en 5 and 10 1,842 




20 2,915 

30 10,184 

40 9,390 








Under 1 year 1,563 

" 2 " 739 

" 3 " 677 

" 4 " 600 

" 5 " 551 

Total under .5 4,130 

Between 5 and 10 1,831 


20 3,198 

30 6,226 







Totnl white males 32,463 Total white females 20,610 Total pop. City and County, 56,835 


Males of all ages.... 2,168 
Females of all ages.. 448 
Total Chinese:.-.. 2,616 


Males of all ages 711 

Females of all ages.. 435 
Total colored 1,146 


White males, all ages 32,463 

White females, all ages 20,610 

Total whites 

Chinese, male and female. 
Colored, male and female. 

. 2,616 
. 1,146 

*For table of Revenue collected in San Francisco from 18.^0 to 1865, see San Fkancisco Dieectoky for 1866, page 10. 


Population, 1861 * 

Believing that the National Census of the Citj and County of San Francisco, com- 
pleted during the year 1860, did not truly represent the number of our population, 
and at the urgent solicitation of numerous patrons of this work, the following exhibit 
has been carefully prepared from the returns of the different canvassers engaged in 
collecting information for ihe present volume. The plan adopted to obtain the neces- 
sary data was the same as that so successfully carried into effect in the months of 
April and May, 1859, the results of which were published in the " San Francisco Direc- 
tory " of that year, as follows: "To arrange and classify each sex in three divisions, 
viz : Males : First Class — the head of each family, and members thereof over 
twenty-one years of age ; Second Class — those between five and twenty-one ; Third 
Class — those under five years of age. Females : First Class — those over eighteen 
years of age ; Second Class — those between five and eighteen ; Third Class — those 
under five years of age. Also, to collect such other information as would furnish an 
approximation of the different elements composing our population not included in the 
foregoing classifications :" 

White males over 2t years, names in Register of tbe present volume (a) 27,100 

" " Eesidents floating, names not obtained (i) 3,400 

" " Average number boarders, etc., at tbe hotels, boarding bouses, etc., 

in addition to the regular boarders (c) 4,100 

" " In tbe Hospitals 481 

" " U. S. soldiers at the Fovts (d) 800 

" " Eogaged upon water crafts, ocean, bay, and river, claiming resi- 
dence iu this city (e) 2,.500 

" " Foreigners, French, Spanish, etc., names not registered (/) 1,9-50 

" " Between 5 and 21 5,919 

Under 5 6,803 

Total white males 53,053 

Females over 18 14,783 

" Names not registered 500 

Between 5 and 18 4,821 

" Under 5 5,136 

Total white females 25,240 

Chinese males over 21 2,400 

" Females over 18 520 

" Males under 21 and females under 18 2i0 

Total Chinese 3,130 

Colored males over 21 -- 800 

" Under 18 2.50 

" Females over 18 600 

" Under 18 150 

Total colored 1,S00 

Total population of the City and County of San Francisco 83,223 

Population, July, 1868. 

The following table, compiled Irom the most reliable data, is presented as an esti- 
mate of the population of San Francisco, July 1st, 1868, and in directing attention 

* From tlie Sax Francisco Directoet, 1861-2. 

(a I I lie number uf iiami's in the Directory 1861-62 exceeds thirty thousana. of which nearly three thousand are com- 
posed (if non-resident partners of firms doing tusiness in this ciiy, females. Chinese, and colored. 

b) This is frcim aciual count, and is composed of a class of population wiio have no permanent place of ahode. 
(CI 'Ihis estimate Iras been arrived at by careful investigation. > umber of hotels and lodging-houses iu the city, 340. 
{d) 'I he number at Fort Point, Alcatraces, and Presidio in June last. 

(e) This number is composed of persons sailing from this port who have shipped from this city. 
(/) This number has been obtained from actual enumeration. 


thereto, it is believed to be as fair an approximation as can be made without an of- 
ficial and accurate canvass : 

White males over twenty-one, names in the present volume 52,300 

" Females over eijjfhteen, estimated 30,000 

" Males under twenty-one and females under eighteen, estimated* 45,000 

" Males, names refused, and foreigners, estimated 5,000 

Chinese, male and female 4,000 

Colored, male and female 2,650 

Total permanent population 138,950 

To which should be added a large element of our population known as " floating," which con- 
sists of: 1st. Transient boarders, etc., at hotels, boarding houses, etc. 2d. Soldiers at the 
fortifications in the harbor. 3d. Persons engaged in navigating the bay, who claim this 
city as their residence. 4th. A large number of persons who have no permanent place 
of abode, together amounting to about 9,000 

Total population 147,950 

City Improvements. 

It is now about ten years since the prices of real estate in San Francisco, after having 
reached a point of extreme depression, began to appreciate. With this advance in values, 
building and other enterprises looking to the expansion of the city, and which for several years 
had been nearly suspended, were again resumed — improvements of every kind having for the 
pa,st four or five years progressed at a rapid and constantly accelerated pace. So considerable 
had been the rise in the prices of property, and so rapid the growth of the place, that it was 
generally supposed, and by many confidently predicted more than a year ago, that both must 
receive a severe check within a brief period from that time. Instead of these auguries having 
been realized, however, the advancement made both in improvements and the prices of real 
estate has been more marked during the past twelve months than ever before — a result due, not 
to speculation or an over-weening confidence in the future of the city, leading to a premature 
growth and an unwholesome inflation of prices, but to its geographical position and other 
inherent advantages, pointing to it as likely soon to take rank among the great commercial and 
industrial centers of the earth. That these hopes, though to some they may seem without solid 
foundation, are not destined to prove illusory, or this confidence ill-founded, the convergence at this 
point of all the great ocean, interior and overland routes of trafiic and travel, our fast increas- 
ing population, growing trade and multiplied manufactures are a sufBcient warrant ; there 
being perhaps no other city on the face of the globe, whose progress would just at this time 
appear to be so much an inevitable necessity as that of San Francisco. Lying centrally in the 
zone of the highest civilization and of the most active and intensely energized exertion, she has 
already gathered to. her wharves a good share of the commerce of the Pacific Islands and the 
Orient, and is fast establishing channels for securing the trade of the entire Pacific slope of the 
Continent — while she draws to her by rail a portion of that from the Atlantic seaboard, and 
Europe. To look then for a sustainment of real estate values and a steady progression in the 
growth of this city, rapid as it has been, is by no means chimerical or extravagant. 

In its growth, San Francisco has spread during the past year in every practicable direction) 
the greatest expansion being necessarily towards the south and west. Many valuable improve- 
ments have, however, been made, meantime, along the city front, both on the north and east. 
The final adjustment of the question of title to the city's outside lands has given a fresh impulse 
to house-building in a westerly direction — while the more favorable conditions that exist for the 
establishment of manufacturing, mechanical, and other active pursuits, in the southerly part of the 
town, have led to the inauguration of many new industries in that quarter. Nearly every sub- 

* The school census of July, 1868, (see page 30-311 gives the number of children under 1.5 years at 39,728. The number 
of males between 15 and 21, and females between 15 and 18, is estimated at 5,272, making the aggregate 45,000 of aU ages. 


urban town and hamlet, and even villages lying more remote, vitalized by her progress, have par- 
ticipated in this growth of the metropolis. 

As particular mention of each individual structure or block of buildings erected during the past 
year would occupy too much space, only the more costly and important can be specially noticed, 
and even many of these can be considered only in groups. It may be stated, however, as prelim- 
inary to the subject, that enterprise in this direction has not been confined to any one class or 
line of improvement, it having extended alike to dwellings, stores, places of amusement, facto- 
ries, wharves, streets, railroads, and, in short, to every department of recreation and business ; 
the additions made to the former number of spacious and costly wholesale stores, fine private 
residences, places of amusement, literary, social, and eleemosynary institutions, wharves, ware- 
houses, etc., having been larger than usual, while those made to the hotels and railroads have 
been less than in some preceding years, the accommodation in this respect having already been 
ample to meet all local requirements. 

It may further be observed that the character of the material employed in building, as well as 
the style of architecture, has been gradually improving, year by year, ever since the founding of 
the city ; until they have at length attained a grade and an excellence, no wise inferior to those 
noticeable in the larger towns on the Atlantic seaboard. From the fragile wooden structures of 
the early day followed by those equally rude and still more cheerless, built solely with a view to 
protection against fire, and which in turn were succeeded by others only a shade more light and 
comely, San Francisco can now point to as many elegant and substantial edifices as almost any 
other city of her size. 

The following statistics, derived from the Annual Report of Mr. George Cofran, the very effi- 
cient Superintendent of Streets and Highways, exhibit the large amount of improvements and 
the heavy expenditures made in that department during the official year ending June 30th, 1868: 


Grading: Cubic Yrtrds. 1,6:23,010 $468,734 90 

Macadamizing Square Feet. 2,046,782 143,858 76 

P--"g SgSn,39f893 <' "J 483,513 172,087 88 

Planking " 6,384,339 237,482 30 

Sidewalks Front " 105,000 139,787 63 

Curbs Lineal " 18,856 /» o-r Kca ■,< 

Crosswalks " " 2,624^ ^7 ,568 15 

Briek Sewers " " 30,650 237,798 45 

Redwood Sewers " " . 11,1.50 47,423 73 


Caps ; Lineal " 

'699 > 
3,435 S 

26,744 86 

Total Cost. $1,511,486 66 

The increased amount of grading and macadamizing, the past year, has been marked, as the 
heavy sums charged to these items of expenditure denote. A great extent of sewerage has also 
been constructed, the entire length of sewers in the city reaching over thirty-eight miles, twenty- 
seven of which have been built within the past four years. • 

While, as before stated, the improvements made, the past year, have been generally diffused 
over the city, the more costly have been chiefly confined to a section bounded by Broadway, 
Dupont and Market streets, within which space a large number of splendid stores, many of them 
designed for wholesale business, together with a number of theaters, halls, and other buildings, 
have been erected. 

Among the noteworthy buildings, partially constructed during the preceding, but completed 
only within the year, now under review, and which were briefly described in the last number of 
the City Directory, are the following, viz : 

The New Merchants' Exchange — situate on the corner of California and Leidesdorff 
streets, and, next to the Bank of California, the most expensive edifice, as it is also one of the 
most elegant and spacious in the city ; its entire cost having been ^190,000, while the lot on 
which it stands is now estimated to be worth 1^200,000. Since being completed it has been 
occupied for the uses of the Merchants' Exchange, by the Chamber of Commerce, the Board of 
Brokers, and for offices of various kinds. The building 9onsists of three stories, besides attic 
and basement, the latter mostly above ground. The first story is constructed after the Doric 
style of architecture, the second after the Ionic, and the third after the Corinthian, these several 


orders hein<j well preserved in each. The second story is set back about ten feet on the firsit, and 
the third the same distance on the second, fbrniin!? outer oriiileries which, laced by a highly- 
ornamented balustrade sarmonnted by vases, imparts to the facj ide of the building a majnilicent 
appearance. This edifice is said to compare favorably with modern structures of the kind in the 
Atlantic States and Europe. 

The .Mercantile Library Building — located on the north side of Bush, between Sansom 
and Montgomery streets, is another of those improvements so creditable to the city — begun in 
the preceding but finished only within the present year, its final completion having been iftcted 
in June, 1868. 'i'his building, comprising three stories and attic, has a frontage of si.\ty-nine 
feet on Bush street, with a 3epth of one hundred and thirty-six feet; and cost, lot and lurni- 
ture included, .^236.236. It is modeled after the modern Italian stj'le, surmounted by a Mansard 
roof. 'I'he front, which has an elevation of sixty-five feet to the cornice, is composed largely of 
iron, wrought into elegant and elaborate designs. The ground floor is occupied by stores and 
an extensive lecture-room, with supper-room, dressing-room, etc , adjoining. On the second story 
is the library-room, smoking and chess-room. ladies' parlor, and apartments for the use of the offi- 
cers of the Association. The third floor is devoted to the reading-room, museum, and art gallery, 
while the attic, consisting of twenty-four rooms, is let for various purposes, many of the apart- 
ments being used as studios by some of the leading San Francisco artists. 

In this category may also be placed the Pacific Insurance Company's Building, corner of 
California and Leidesdorff streets ; the Fireraans' Fund Insurance Company's Building, corner 
of California and Sansora streets ; and that of the Merchants' Mutual Marine Insurance Com- 
pany, on California street, between Montgomery and Sansom — the former costing S80.000, and 
the two latter, S60,000 each, together with the large four-story iron-front block, erected on 
Sansom street by Murphy, Grant & Co., at a cost of $170,000 ; and the Lick House addition 
costing ^175,000. 

Of buildings begun and finished, or brought nearly to completion within the year, we are con- 
sidering the most important : 

Hayward's Building — corner of California and Leide?dorfF streets, fronting fifty-eight feet 
on the former, and running one hundred and thirty-four feet on the latter. It comprises three 
stories and basement ; is of the same style of architecture as the Merchants' Exchange situate 
near it ; and is at present principally occupied with insurance, brokers, and other offices, though 
constructed with a view to serving for banking purposes, being supplied with three burglar 
proof iron vaults of unusual strength and capacity. This building cost $170,000, exclusive of 
the lot on which it stands, it having been put up with almost extravagant solidity. 

Young Men's Christian Association Building. — This elegant and commodious structure, 
situate on Sutter street, between Kearny and Dupont, has a frontage of fifty four feet, with a 
depth of one hundred and twenty feet. It consists of two stories and basement, with Mansard 
roof overlooked by a tower, and contains a Reading Room, Lecture Hall, Library, lodging and 
bath rooms, with gymnasium and other facilities for physical recreation and intellectual improve- 
ment. The front is composed of blue sand stone wrought after the Veuitian style. The build- 
ing and lot, which cost about $75,000, are now valued at $100,000. 

The New California Theater — On Bush, between Kearny and Dupont streets, now in 
course of construction and to be completed about the end of the present year, promises to be 
one of the most massive and substantial edifices in the city, having a frontage of one hundred 
and sixty-five by a depth of one hundred and thirty-seven and a half feet, the foundation 
walls being four and a half feet thick. Two and a half million bricks and an immense quantity 
of iron have been employed in the construction of this building, which, when finished, will cost 
over $150,000, the value of the lot being estimated at an equal sum. The theater, which is to 
occupy the rear portion of the lot, the front being devoted to business purposes, will be eighty 
by one hundred and sixty-five feet, a broad corridor which forms the main entrances giving 
access to the lobbies, which are also very spacious. Near the main entrance to both the par- 
quet and dress circle are parlors and cloak rooms. A corridor passes entirely round the dress 
circle, ample doorways leading from it into the auditorium, which has a width of seventy with 
a depth of eighty feet. The gallery is approached by a broad stairway opening into an ex- 
tensive lobby, whence by another flight of stairs the upper tier is reached. Care has been 
taken to insure good ventilation, while ample exits have been provided enabling the house to 
be emptied in a few minutes should occasion require. The ceiling will be fifty-one feet above 
the main floor. The stage, eighty feet wide by seventy deep, is to be furnished with all modern 
improvements and every appliance requisite to secure scenic efFdct. The proscenium will be forty 
feet high and forty-two feet wide, surrounded by a panel of grand proportions. 

Over the stores there is to be a hall fifty feet by ninety, and thirty feet high, to be used for 
concerts, lectures, etc. A hall, forty by fifty feet, at the west end will constitute the stage 


entrance and scene-room, with a picture-gallery above. The front of the building will be in the 
Corinthian style, with a rustic basement forming a massive and imposing fa9ade, the whole 
having been designed by S. C. Bugbee & Son, the architects of the work. 

The Alhambea Theater — On Bush street, above Montgomery, covers an entire lot eighty- 
sis by one hundred and thirty-seven feet in dimensions. It is three stories high, the front being 
used for saloons, stores, etc. The building cost ^56,000 ; fitting up, S20.000 ; and the lot upon 
which it stands, ^63.000 — making for the entire establishment an expenditure of ^139,000. 'J'he 
place, since its opening in the early part of the summer, has been in successful operation, giving 
delineations of negro character, and other light performances. 

The New Bella Union Theater — Near the corner of Kearny and Washington streets, in 
the rear of the old establishment, covers an area of forty-eight by one hundred and fourteen feet. 
It contains a parquet, dress-circle, and galleries ; has a stage thirty-one feet deep, supplied with 
a handsome drop-curtain, scenery, etc. — being well adapted for the representation of light pieces 
for which it is intended. The galleries are subdivided into boxes — the whole numbering twenty- 
three, of which four are proscenium boxes. The place is well ventilated, and the entrances easy 
and capacious. The cost of the house has been about $23,000, besides stage-fixtures, etc. 

Chinese Theater. — This establishment, put up during the past summer and to which consid- 
erable additions have since been made, is located on the north side of Jackson street, above 
Kearny. The main edifice, a gloomy and uninviting structure, stands back from the street ; 
being approached by a long passage-way flanked by Chinese bazaars. It cost, with enlarge- 
ments, $20,000. It has dormitories, dining-rooms, etc., below, for the accommodation of per- 
formers, attaches, and managers — the establishment being, in this respect, complete in itself. 

Platt's and Brooks' Hall, — A large, brick structure, recently erected, stands on the north- 
west corner of Pacific and Kearny streets. It has an elevation of four stories, and a frontage 
of seventy feet on the former ; and extends on the latter, one hundred and thirty-seven and a half 
feet. The upper portion of the building is designed for a hotel, the lower being subdivided into 
stores, while a very neat and commodious theater has been constructed in the rear. It is fur- 
nished with a parquet and dress-circle, and has a capacity to seat about one thousand persons. 
The entire outlav upon this improvement will reach nearly $100,000, the theater alone having 
cost $20,000. The lot is valued at $130,000. 

Mozart Hall — On Post street, between Kearny and Dupont, is a large and substantial 
brick building, three stories high, covering a lot fifty by one hundred feet. The lower floor is 
used for a livery stable, shops, stores, etc. ; the second story, mainly for a concert hall and simi- 
lar purposes ; the upper story being subdivided into rooms occupied by various clubs, socie- 
ties, etc. 

Redman's Hall — Erected for the accommodation of the Society of Red Men, an association 
similar in its aims to that of the Odd Fellows and Masons, stands on Bush street, a little above 
Kearny. It consists of three stories and a basement. The two upper stories are devoted to 
the uses of the society, the lower to general business purposes. The building, which covers 
nearly the entire lot, twenty-nine feet nine inches by one hundred and thirty-seven and a half 
feet, is of the modern Italian style of architecture. The wa'ls, which are of unusual thickness, 
are masticated on the outside, the front being mostly composed of cast iron. 

The following buildings, all of recent construction, though designed for Itss public uses than 
the foregoing, are, nevertheless, entitled to special mention, both on account of their magnitude 
and cost. The hotel of Morton & Brothers, fronting on Post street and St. Mark's Place, be- 
tween Kearny and Dupont, three story brick with basement, contains over one hundred well- 
lighted and ventilated rooms, complete in all the appointments of a first-class hotel. The house, 
covering a lot one hundred by one hundred and twenty-two and a half feet, cost $85.000 ; 
lot, $50,000. St. Mark's Building, corner of Kearny and St. Mark's Place, sixty by seventy 
feet, four stories high, with basement. Lower floor used for merchandising, being subdivided 
into large stores ; upper part, for boarding-house ; cost, .$35,000. Britton's, Kelley's, Harpen- 
ding's, Cove's, Coffey & Risdon's, Land's, Livingston's, Tucker's. Kimball's, Webb's buildings, the 
Oriental Block, the Dooly Block, the buildings on the northwest corner of Kearny and Com- 
mercial street, on the southwest corner of Market and First, on the northwest corner of Second 
and Folsora, and of the San Francisco Savings Union ; the Brooklyn Hotel, Seigfried's Hotel, 
the Alamo House on the Ocean Road, Friedlander"s and Scott's Warehouses at North Point, 
are all large, and in every respect first-class improvements, varying in cost of construction from 
$30,000 to $200,000. The most of these, which are built of iron, stone, and brick, from three to 
four stories high, are situate in or near the principal business centers of the city, and are devoted 
mainly to wholesale merchandising, hotel purposes, etc. 

Several new churches have been erected in the city during the period we are contemplating, 
the principal of which are the Calvary Presbyterian, having an outside measurement of one 


hundred and sixteen feet on Geary street, by seventy-six feet on Powell street, erected at a cost 
of about SOO.OOO, exclusive of the lot, valued at SoO,000. This church consists of two stories, 
the lower designed for lecture, class, library, and Sunday-school uses, and the upper for pastor's 
study and regular services. The building, which is surmounted by ten small towerj, partakes of a 
combination of styles, the Grecian being predominant. Though massive and substantial it is not 
devoid of elegance, comparing favorably with the many handsome ecclesiastical edifices situate 
in that part of the city. The Trinity, Episcopal, a commodious wooden structure, situated on 
the corner of Post and Powell streets, having schools, lecture-rooms, offices, etc., attached. The 
interior of St. Francis' Church, Yallejo street, has been completed and various additions made 
thereto, at a cost of ^14,000. A neat and commodious house of worship has been put up on 
Powell street, between Bush and Sutter, for the use of the Colored Baptist Congregation ; cost 
Sl3,000. A Presbyterian Church, of small dimensions, has been erected on Howard street, near 
Twenty-fourth ; a neat and substantial edifice, by the Catholics, on Columbia street, near Twenty- 
fourth ; and a new Episcopal Church, (St. Luke's) on Pacific street, near Polk, at a cost of 
^7,600. The acquisition of Alaska having increased that element of our population worshipping 
according to the forms of the Greek Church, a society has been formed with a view to erecting 
an edifice for their accommodation. 

The new building, constituting the main edifice of the Ladies' Protection and Relief Society, 
only a wing having been before constructed ; the new Aims-House, a worthy monument to 
the generosity of the citizens of San Francisco ; and the School House of the Sisters of 
Presentation, lately built at a cost of over S30.000, and capable of accommodating seven 
hundred children, and their teachers, are among the recent improvements that deserve notice 
as reflecting creditably on the humanity and intelligence of our people. 

Before dismissing this branch of our subject, it is due some allusion should be made to the 
California Market extension, whereby more than one-fourth has been added to the former capac- 
ities of that establishment; the extension consisting of eighty-one and a half by one hundred 
and twenty-five feet added on the West, having involved an outlay of ^80,000 ; as well as to 
the Mechanics' Institute Pavilion, erected for the Exhibition held during the months of August 
and September, 1868, and in the construction of which a larger amount of lumber was employed 
than upon any other building ever erected in the city. This immense edifice, located on Union 
Square, is two hundred and seventy-two feet long by one hundred and eighty wide, independent 
of the Art Gallery, two hundred and five feet in length by thirty-five in width. The hight of 
the building is seventy-five feet. The quantity of lumber, originally required, amounted to over 
600,000 R-et, besides 700,000 shingles ; an addition of 50,000 feet of lumber having subsequently 
been used in preparing the building for other purposes. The entire cost of the Pavilion, includ- 
ing additions, fixtures, and fitting up, fell but little short of ^60.000. Li the latter part of the 
summer of 1868, the long-deferred work of completing the Masonic Temple was resumed, the 
contemplated tower having been erected and the exterior of the building covered with cement, 
and sanded in imitation of stone. With these finishing touches this noble structure presents a 
magnificent appearance, supplying the most perfect example of the light or Medieval Gothic 
style of architecture to be found in the city. The top of the tower is one hundred and forty, 
and the eaves of the building eighty feet above the sidewalk. The entire cost of this edifice, in- 
cluding late improvements, amounts to nearly ^200.000 ; the lot on which it stands, bought 
eight years ago for ^45,000, being now valued at $2.t0,000. 

The principal industrial establishments, docks, wharves, etc., constructed during the year, 
subject to notice, consist of the Pacific Rolling Mills, situate at Potrero Point, having capacity 
to manufacture iron of every description, and all varieties of sheet and rod copper and brass. 
These works are of the most extensive character and are now in full and successful operation. 

The Lead Smelting Works, at Black Point, erected and placed in successful operation during 
the past year by Messrs. T. H. Selby & Co., is one of the most important additions to our home 
industries. Large quantities of ore from this State and Nevada have been reduced at these 
works, and ample evidence shown of their capacity to supply the demands of this coast. 

Dry Docks. — The California Dry Dock Company, incorporated August 31st, 1868, have 
two docks completed and in working order in San Francisco. They are both situated at 
Hunter's Point, in the southern part of the city — the one being a stone and the other a floating 
dock. The stone dock is four hundred and twenty-one feet in length, one hundred and twenty 
feet wide on top and sixty feet wide at the bottom, and has a depth of twenty-two feet of water 
on miter sill at mean high tide. It is cut out of the solid rock, is perfectly water-tight and will 
accommodate any ship afloat, the " Great Eastern " excepted. 

The floating dry dock which is strongly constructed of the best Oregon pine, is eight hund- 
red and twenty-one feet wide by two hundred and ten feet in length, and will take up ships of 
1,800 tons and under. It is moored between two piers about seventy-five yards distant from the 
entrance of the stone dry dock. 


The capital stock of this company is ^1,000,000. The cost of their works when completed 
will be large, everything having been executed in the most approved and substantial manner 
under the supervision of A. W. Yon Schmidt, the planner and one of the most active promoters 
of this enterprise. 

The following are the officers of the company : Lloyd Tevis, President; B. B. Minor, Secre- 
tary ; W. 0. Ralston. Treasurer ; James Pollock, Superintendent ; S. F. Butterworth, I. Fried- 
lander, Oliver Eldridge, Charles E. McLane and Lloyd Tevis, Trustees. 

During the past year a floating dry dock has also been built at North Point, at a cost of 
about $.oO,000. having capacity to receive vessels of 1,000 tons burden. The proprietors are the 
Merchants' Dry Dock Co., of which Jabez Howes is president. 

During the year the Risdon Iron Company erected extensive works on the corner of Boale and 
Howard streets, the main building three stories high, reaching two hundred and twenty-five feet 
on Beale street, and two hundred and seventy-five on Howard street. The works of the company 
cover nearly the whole of two fifty-vara lots ; about .^1 00,000 having been expended within three 
months after they first commenced building. A new Market with a frontage of seventy feet on 
Clay street and one hundred and thirty feet deep, two stories high, with basement, was erected 
in the block bounded by Clay, Sansom, Merchant and Montgomery streets, at a cost of $2.5,000 
besides the lot. The Italian Benevolent Society commenced with the expectation of finishing 
in March next, what is to constitute a portion of an extensive hospital. This structure is 
located in the vicinity of Noe and Dale streets; the main edifice having a frontage of two 
hundred and sixteen feet on the former ; it will cost S40.000, the entire expense, including two 
wings to be added hereafter, being <.'sti mated at SIOO.OOO. The proprietors of the Phoenix Iron 
Works have put up a large two story building on Fremont street, near Market, for the 
manufacture of iron doors, safes, vaults, etc. The Pacific Oil Company have more 'than 
doubled the capacity of their former works. The Samuels' Wood Preserving Company have 
erected extensive works near the junction of Long Bridge and Fourth street, and commenced 
operations at that point. Several large saw and planing mills, carriage factories, machine 
shops and similar works have been built, and additions made to others previously erected. The 
Union Pacific Salt Company's new mill on Sacramento street, three stories high, covering an 
area of fifty by one hundred and twenty feet, having capacity to grind fifty tons of salt per day, 
and which through the employment of an improved kiln and cleaner saves more than half the 
expense of attending, scouring and drying by any other process. 

The proprietors of the Golden Gate Flouring Mill, doing the heaviest business of any in the 
city, have torn down their old establishment on Pine street, and built a new mill of increased 
capacity, on First street near Mission. Many water lots along the city front have been filled in 
during the year, and capacious stores, warehouses and other buildings erected on the same ; the 
private residences put up having exceeded both in number and cost those built in any former 
year. The State Asylum for the Deaf, Dumb, and Blind, formerly located at the Mission, having 
been removed to Oakland, a capacious and handsome edifice has been erected on the site selected 
for the new institution. 

Early in the month of October a Small-Pox Hospital, capable of accommodating eighty 
patients, was completed by the city. It is located on the Potrero, occupying a healthful site, is 
conveniently arranged and every way well suited for the purposes for which it is intended. The 
extensive improvements of Hatton & Kohler's Recreation Grounds were also about the same 
time brought to completion, supplying those fond of out-door exercises and games an admirable 
place for indulging those recreations. 

In the matter of style as well as the excellence of the material employed, the buildings recently 
erected in San Francisco compare favorably with those in any other city of its size in the 
Union, while they surpass them in solidity and cost. While due regard has been given to 
all the requirements of ornamentation and taste, convenience, health and durability have not 
often been sacrificed by a too strict adherence to any particular order of architecture ; perma- 
nency in the erection of this class of structures being in most cases especially consulted. 

The widening of Kearny street, a project that had long been agitated as indispensable to 
the public convenience, and which for the preceding year had been in active prosecution, has at 
length been brought nearly to completion, to the great accommodation of travel, the beautifica- 
tion of this important thoroughfare, and the immense appreciation of property situate along and 
near it. Kearny street, along the line of this lateral extension, reaching from Broadway to Market 
street, is now not only one of the handsomest but also one of the best streets for retail business 
in the city, the prices of property along it having advanced from four to six hundred dollars per 
front foot. Throughout the whole extent of this enlargement it presents along the west side a 
splendid facade, not equalled in varied and elegant architecture by any equal stretch of buildings 
in the city. On the opposite side some splendid edifices have also been erected, and there is 
little doubt but the entire line of buildings on both sides of this street will soon be made to 
conform to the sightly and well proportioned structures already put up. The increased value 



of property caused by this improvement is estimated at nearly two millions of dollars. At the 
present time the widened portion of this street has been broui^ht to the required ?rade, a diuble- 
track rail-road laid down with the Nicolson pavement and asphaltum sidewalk-! throughout 
nearly its entire length ; further adding to the comfort of travel and enhancing the value of 
property along it. 

The contemplated Montgomery Street Extension, a work rendered formidable not only on 
account of its inherent masj-nitude, but because of the strong opposition urged against it and 
the willingne.-is of many, even of those destined to b3 bane^ted by its accoraplislim.Mit, to take 
advantage of the public necessities, after being initiated in the early part of the summer by the 
appointment of Commissioners who had appraised the damages and completed a map of the 
properly to be affected by the proposed improvement, was d.^layed by legal proceedings, which 
it is expected will be disposed of at an early day, determining the probable fate of this measure 
for the present. 

Board of Tide Laxd Commissioxers. — This body, created under a law of the State Legis- 
lature at its last session, having organized on the seventeenth of June, proceeded to the discharge 
of their duties, which consist mainly in establishing the water front of the city south of Rincon 
Point, and disposing of the State's interest to the land inside of that line. The Board have 
caused surveys for ascertaining the depth of water to be made, and set apart reservations fur all 
needed docks and wharves ; but the duty having been imposed upon them of examining and 
determining all claims to ownership in these submerged lands, as well as of fixing the prices at 
which they shall be sold, the progress of their labors has been necessarily delayed — about thirty 
notices having been served upon them by adverse claimants, up to the middle of October. These 
claims are based upon possession, improvements, school land warrants, etc.. and in the aggregate 
cover nearly the whole of Mission Bay inside the line established for the city front. The Board, 
consisting of B. F. Washington, H. P. Coon and L. L. Bullock, have their office on the south- 
west corner of Clay and Kearny streets. 

Sea Wall. — Two sections of the Sea Wall to extend along the city front, commenced early 
in September, 1867, had by the middle of the following month of September been completed 
except in so far as the embrankment might require further filling up in consequence of its 
settling. These two sections extend, the first from the northern line of Union, along Front to 
the northern line of Vallejo street, six hundred and fifty feet, and the second from the southern 
line of Pacific, along East to the southern line of Washington street, seven hundred and forty- 
three feet, making the total length of the embankment completed and ready for receiving the 
wall, one thousand three hundred and ninety-three feet. This work complete and incKiding 
dred2:ing for the foundation, was performed by A. H. Houston, the first section for !BI41,050 
being $217 per lineal foot: and the second section for .S200,5.o4, being at the rate of S278 
per lineal foot. Early in October proposals for bids to build the third section of the embankment, 
extending along East from the southern line of Washington street to the southern line of Market 
street, seven hundred and twenty-nine and a half feet, was advertised by the Board of State Harbor 
Commissioners, to whom the business of letting contracts has been intrusted, and a contract was 
made therefor at the rate of $219 per lineal foot. So far as constructed, this work seems likely to 
fully answer the best expectations of the Commissioners and its projectors. The plan of construct- 
ing this Sea Wall, the outer edge of which corresponds with the city water front, is briefly as fol- 
lows : A channel seventy-five feet wide is excavated by dredging out the mud, into which loose 
rock is thrown and allowed to settle until it has reached a firm foundation. This rocky embank- 
ment is to be seventy-five feet wide at the bottom and seventeen on top at an elevation of seven feet 
above mean low tide. When it has sufficiently settled, a body of concrete two feet in thickness and 
ten feet in width is to be laid upon it. On this mass of concrete the Sea Wall, seven feet three 
inches wide at the bottom, and nine feet eight inches in hight, composed of granite, is to rest. 
The top of the wall will be four inches below the city grade, and its face forty feet back from 
the line of the water front ; it being the intention to extend wharves out from it as far as its 
slope may render necessary. Through the wall a brick sewer with granite facings is to be 
constructed at the center of every street crossed by it. Every precaution has been taken that 
the material employed in building this Sea Wall should be of the most durable quality, and the 
work performed in the most approved style, both of which objects are likely to be attained through 
the prudent management of the Board of Commissioners, and the able direction of William J. 
Lewis, the superintending and constructing engineer. 

Commercial Statistics, San Francisco. — The following figures compiled from the Evening 
Bulletin, July 10th, 1868, will illustrate the importance and extent of the trade and commerce 
of this city for the six months ending June 30th, 1868. Imports : foreign, value, .$8,000,000 ; 
domestic, $22,457,000. Tonnage : arrivals, vessels, 1,5.50, representing a tonnage of over 500,000. 
Passengers: arrivals, 32.186; departures, 11.367; gain, 20,819. Exports: merchandise, for- 
eign, $6,563,000 ; domestic, $3,182,000. Total exports for the year ending June 30th, 1868, 


amouut to ^62,764,337, of whicli $16,400,458 were for California products; and ^40,727,922 for 
bullion and coin. 

Rkal Estate in San Francisco. — The number and amount of real-estate transactions for 
the year ending July 31st, 1868, i.s largely in e.xcess of any previous year. In August, 1867, 
there were 578"sales : value, $1,422,648 ; September, 409 sales: value, ^1,296,565; October, 
440 sales : value, $l..^ll,896; November. 487 sales : value, .$1,721,36.5 ; December, 393 sales : 
value. SI, 335,056; January, 1868. 433 sales: value, 31,713.997 ; February, 614 sales : value, 
$2,669,875; March, 731 sales: value, $2,825,943 ; April, 693 sales : value, $2,365,267 ; May, 
522 sales: value, $2,107,283; June, 484 sales : value, $2,148,071; July, 506 sales: value, 
$2,265,567— total ,«ales, 6,290 : total value, $23,383,533. The sales for the year ending July 
31st, 1867, numbered 5,2.13, with a value of $15,383,196. 

The great increase in the sum which was paid out this year for city property, shows how the 
value of our real estate is appreciating. These advances are justified bv the increased popula- 
tion, and the consequent extension of residences to places in the outskirts that were surrounded 
by the desolation of sand-hills one or two years ago. The marked increase in our real estate is 
as much to be attributed to the great accumulation of capital in this city, as to our unsurpassed 
natural location, and the late gratifying progress which all our industries have exhibited. It 
cannot be denied that a cheap money-market has in some instances tended to produce inflation 
in prices. This is particularly true of prospective business property in the southern portion of 
our city — but which is at preser.t not even desirable for private residences, and certainly will not 
lor years become good business property. Excitement, speculation, and inflation are the three 
features which have brought about unjustifiable high prices occasionally noticeable in the sales, 
the past year. Yet, as contrasted with the aggregate transactions of the year, the sales were 
few at which unjustifiable prices prevailed ; and, in nearly every case, they were of prospective 
business property. The prosperity of the city and of the State is being laid upon the stable 
foundations of agriculture and manufactures, while our mineral interests are receiving their due 
proportion of care. In the days when gold was our sole product, real estate in San Francisco 
w;js subject to the most violent fluctuations. It was up to-day and down to-morrow. But that 
time has passed. There cannot now be a general decline in its value, save in the not probable 
event of great inflation taking place. Improvements, both for private and business purposes, 
and for the accommodation of our rising manufacturing establishments, have increased more 
during the past year than in any other year of our history. On every hand, therefore, there is 
abundant reason why the value of real estate in our city should have advanced as it has done 
during the past year, with astonishing rapidity. The real estate interests of our city have 
derived more benefit from the progress of the Pacific Railroad than any other interest on the 
Coast, and will certainly be more enhanced by its completion than any other can be. 

New Buildings. — The number of buildings erected during the year ending June 30th, 1868, 
is estimated at 975 — of which, 240 are brick ; total, in the city and county, 18,009 — of which, 
4,097 are of brick, and 13,912 are of wood. 

Health Office. — This office went into operation in November, 1865, with Dr. James M- 
McNulty as Health Officer, who appointed W. Picknol Scott as Clerk and keeper of record^- 
During that portion of the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1866, comprising a period of seven months 
and twenty-two days, there were 1,519 deaths from disease, 62 from casualties, and 1 1 from suicides, 
making a total of 1,592 ; of these 1,037 were males, 555 females ; the proportion of adults was 
878 against 714 minors; 928 were natives of the United Sttates, and 664 were foreigners. 
This year the sanitary condition of the city was very much improved by extending the sewerage 
in the streets, and the filling in of vacant lots. 

In January, 1867, Dr. Isaac Rowell succeeded Dr. McNulty as Health Officer, reappointing 
Wra. P. Scott as Clerk. During the fiscal year ending June 30th, 1867, there were 2,522 deaths, 
including 200 casualties and suicides; 1,669 of these were males, and 853 females; 1.398 were 
adults, and 1,129 minors; the nativities were, United States, 1,487 ; foreigners, 1,035. This 
year a large amount of sewerage has been constructed, which, together with the abatement of 
nuisances, has caused the death record to be far below the ratio of any American city of equal 

This year Doctor Isaac Rowell remained at the head of the Health Department with Wm. P. 
Scott as Clerk ; the death lecord of this year shows that San Francisco is the healthiest city in 
the Union. Tlie death record for the fiscal year ending June 30th was as follows : white, 2.329 ; 
copper colored, 171 ; black, 77 ; of which there were 1,704 males, and 873 females, making a 
total of 2,577, being a fraction over that of last year, with a largely increased population ; but 
unfortunately we have that dreaded disease the Small Pox amongst us, wh'ich will doubtless add 
its quota to our next years' mortality report ; but the Board of Health and the Board of Super- 
visors are combatting it manfully with prophylactic measures, which will doubtless lessen its 
insidious advances. 


From July 1st, 1887, to September 1st, 1868. 

Jui.Y 1. A fire broke out on Jackson Street, 
near Drumm, flestroyiiig a number of frame build- 
ings A building on Post Street, near Stockton, 

also took fire, but was extinguished with trifling 

July 3. Generals Halleck and McDowell with 
their respetive stiitt's visited the British Adnnral 

on board the iion-clad " Zealous " The Japanese 

Embassy arrived on the steamer " Sacramento" on 

their way to Japan A little girl named Marsh 

was fatally burned by her clothes taking fire from a 
lighted match. 

July 4. The Anniversary of American Inde- 
pendence was celebrated with great enthusiasm 
throughout the State. In this city it was observed 
by a grand military and civic parade with literary 
exercises at the Metropolitan Tueatre, and conclud- 
ing with a magnificent display of fireworks in the 

evening The body of a Mulatto boy, named John 

Brown, was found in the Bay at the foot of Fourth 

Street Tiie steamship Continental arrived from 

MazatLin, bringing $230,600 in treasure Two 

fires occurred in the evening; the one destroy- 
ing a frame building at 61.5 Mission; damage, about 
$-J,OOI); the other at 608 Bush, damage about $1,800 

Two soldiers belonging to the Second Regiment 

of Artillery, were blown to pieces at Fort Point by 
the discharge of a cannon before which they were 

July 5. A man was killed by the falling of the 
chimney of a building near the corner of Hyde and 

O'Farrell Streets A man named Harrington was 

suffocated by impure air in a sewer on Howard 

Street A fire biokeouton Essex Street; damage, 

about $300 The steamers Idaho and Contra Costa 

collided, damaging the former to the amount of 

Jui.Y 6. Extremely hot weather, the mercury 
standing at 94'-' in the shade The British iron- 
clad Zeiilous sailed for Vancouver's Island 

Daniel Clark, E.sq., a well known member of the 
Bar, died aged 33 years. 

July 7. A fire broke out at 51.5 Merchant Street, 
but was extinguished with but slight damage. 

July 8. The Captain of the ship Royal Saxon 
and two passengers wei'e arrested on a charge of 
smuggling. A large quantity of valuable goods, 

found in possession of the latter, was seized 

Two fires occurred: one at 4 a.m., at 517 Bush Street, 
estimated loss $-',500: the other at 1 p.m., on Stewart 
Street; damage about $S00. 

July 9. James Spruance, a prominent merchant 
of Jan Francisco and a pioneer Californian, died at 

Warm Springs News received of the death of 

Thomas Francis Meagher, Acting Governor of Mon- 
tana, at Fort Benton The annual election of the 

California Pioneer Association was held at Pioneer 
Hall, resulting in the choice of Wm. R. VVheaton, 
Esq., as President. 

July 10. At 3 o'clock, p.m., a fire broke out at 

No. 8 Conmiercial Street, doing slight damage 

The Pacilic Mail Steamship Sacramento sailed for 
Panama with passengers and treasure amounting to 

$1,-533,668.55 Pierre Lombat, a patient in the 

French Hospital, committed suicide by cutting his 

July 11. A woman known as Selina Bouclet 
was murdered in her house on the corner of Wash- 
ington Street and Waverly Place A fire broke out 

at 101 p jj ^ iit, 50 Second Street, doing tiifling 

July 1'2. C. A. Ehrenpfort a native of Hanover, 
aged 63 years, was crushed to death at the corner of 
Fremont and Mission Streets. 

July 13. Two fires broke out during the evening, 
which were extinguished with but sliglit damage... 
The Bay View Water Company tiled a certiHcate of 

incorporation in the office of the Comity Clerk 

A man named John Sullivan was killed by falling 
from a wall at Lake Honda. 

July 14. At 2 a.m., a dwelling house in the rear 
of 1412 Powell Street took fire aiid was totally de- 
stroyed. A fire also occurred at 5 p.m., near the 
corner of Folsoin and Spear Streets, doing slight 

damage Three noted Indian Chiefs from the 

northern portion of the State visited San Francisco 
in company with B. C. Whiting, Superintendent of 
Indian Affairs for California. 

July 15. A man named Edward C. Phillips was 
killed bv falling under the wheels of a sand car on 
Market' Street At 12 m., the Merchants' Ex- 
change was thrown open to the public for the first 
time and formally inaugurated with appropriate cer- 
emonies. A sumptuous collation was served to two 
hundred and fifty invited guests including the lead- 
ing merchants of the city. 

July. 16. A man named Samuel Trask died very 
suddenly at 39 Clay Street from disease of the heart. 

July 17. At 9 p.m., a fire broke out on Broad- 
way, near Stockton Street; damage, about $1,000 

A man named Christian Graf was drowned in 

the Bay near Point San Jos6. 

July 18. Col. James Miller, who served with 
distinction during the war, was found dead in his 
bed at the What Cheer House, aged 25 years. 

July 19. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers, 

and treasure amounting to $907,824.61 Edward 

Devlin was run over by a coal cart on Howard 
Street, and instantly killed. 

July 20. Thebo'ilerof the Capital Mills exploded, 
destroying the mills and doing much damage to the 
adjoining buildings. 

July 21. The City Gardens on Folsom Street 

were opened to the public for the first time At 9^ 

p.m., a tire occurred corner Beale and Howard 
Streets; damage, about $1,000. 

July 22. About 4 a.m., a small building on Fil- 
bert Street was destroyed by fire; loss trifling. Fires 
also occurred at 2 p.m., on Fremont Street, destroy- 
ing three or four frame buildings, loss about $10,000; 
and at 9^ p.m., in a store on Montgomery Street near 
Sutter, whicli was extinguished with but little dam- 
age The body of a man named John Byorkman 

was found in the bay near Washington Street Wharf 

The ship David Crockett arived at New York, 

after a passage of one hundred and ten days. 

July 23. At 2 p.m. a fire broke out in the 
Shamrock Saloon, Market Street, doing considerable 

damage The body of an unknown man was 

foimd in the bay off pier 24 Stewart Street Dan- 
iel Bryan fell from the yard of the bark Arva into 



the bay, and was drowned A German named H. 

Largen committed suicide at the What Cheer House 

by shooting himself in the mouth John Q. Piper, 

a'pioneer California n, and a prominent member of 
the I. O. O. F., died aged aged 43 years. 

July 24. The Long Room at the Merchants' Ex- 
change was formally opened. 

July 26. The schooner Fannie Hare arrived 
from Hongkong, after a lemarkably quick passage 
of thirty-eight days The contract for construct- 
ing the first two sections of the sea wall was 
awarded to A. H. Houston, at the rate of $278 per 
lineal foot. 

July 28. The forty-sixth anniversary of Peru- 
vian independence was celebrated by the Peru- 
vian residents of San Francisco About 8 p.m. a 

fire broke out on Broadway, which was speedily 

July 29. Nathan T.Jose, a native of Maine, com- 
mitted suicide by hanging himself in a house, near 
the northern end of Long Bridge. 

July 30. Samuel C. Hopkins, a well known and 
highly respected citizen, committed suicide in a store 
on Sacramento Street, by shooting himself in the 

head with a pistol. Age 38 years J. H. 

Bachelder died suddenly, while eating breakfast 

at the Mineis' Restaui-ant A man named Hill 

died very suddenly at the New England House 

The P. M. steamer Golden City sailed for Panama 
with $781,216.99 in treasure. 
July 31. The new California Market was duly 

inaugurated, and thrown open to the public A 

fire "broke out about 3 a.m. in the Columbia 
Hotel, on Sacramento street, which spread to ad- 
joining buildings, doing considerable damage. 

Aug. 1. A German named John Schultz, aged 
about 20 years, was found dead in the rear of 

the City Hall The remains of a drowned man 

named Daniel O'Bryau were found on the beach, at 
Black Point. 

Aug. 2. The United States steamer Resaea ar- 
rived from Panama with sixteeen cases of yellow 

fever on board A man named Peter Larsen was 

knocked overboard from the sloop Blackhawk, by 
the boom, and was drowned. 

Aug. 3. The body of a man named Wiegmann 
Siemers, aged 32 yeai's (supposed to have com- 
mitted suicide), was found in the the Odd Fellows' 

Aug. 4. Within the past twenty-four hours 
forty-one sailing vessels entered the harbor of San 

Francisco A soldier belonging to the garrison at 

the Presidio, was shot at the Presidio House by the 
proprietor, F. Weisenborn. 

Aug. 5. The steamship Great Republic, one of 
the finest vessels afloat, arrived- from New York, 

after a passage of seventy -four days A man 

named Henry Terry, aged 60 years, was found 

dead in his bed at the Portsmouth House A tire 

broke out in a store corner Second and Mission 
Streets, doing slight damage, 

Aug. 6. About 6 a.m., a house on Tehama Street 
was destroyed by fire. Loss estimated about $700 

A man named Louis Asenouts, who was shot by 

Officer Lynes, while trying to escape from custody, 
died in the County Hospital. 

Aug. 9. An attempt was made by some boys con- 
fined in the Industrial School to burn the building 

Capt. Swann and the crew of the schooner 

Sarah were arrested for alleged smuggling and 
swindling. About 6, a.m., a fire broke out in the 
Vulcan Foundry on First Street. Damage about 

$1,000 The body of an unknown man was 

found on the summit of the high peak about a mile 
southwest of St. Mary's College. 

Aug. 10. The P. M. Steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama with $1,046,668.02 treasure. 

Aug. 11. A fire broke out at 9 p.m., at Stock- 
ton Place, destroying a small frame building At 

12 M., fire was discovered in a store corner Call' 
forniaand Kearny Streets, but was soon extinguished. 
Aug. 12. About 1, p.m., a fire occurred on the cor- 
ner of Tehama and Beale Streets. Damage trifling 

Chauncey Kane and Barney McGirr were 

thrown from a buggy on Clay Street, and the latter 
fatally injured. 

Aug. 13. Captain Henry Ames, an old resident 
of San Francisco, was run over on Davis street by 
a heavily laden truck and instantly killed. 

Aug. 15. About .5 p.m., a fire occurred on Turk 
Street, destroying a stable, and doing some damage 

to an adjoining house At 12 m., a frame building 

on Mix Place was destroyed by fire, and two ad- 
joining buildings considerably damaged Herr- 

man Greenbood, of the firm of Greenhood & New- 
bauer, a prominent merchant, died very suddenly, 
aged 42 years. 

Aug. 16. The north wall of the old Chinese Hos- 
pital on Pine Street fell to the ground A large 

Pueblo Land Meeting was held at Piatt's Hall A 

boy named Andrew Ballinger was run over by a 
cart near Brannan Street Bridge, and almost in- 
stantly killed. 

Aug. 17. A fire broke out about 2 a.m., in a row 
of frame buildings on Mission Street. Damage 
about $300. 
Aug. 19. Heniy Molloy, aged forty-two years, 

was .found dead in his bed The P. M. steamer 

Sacramento sailed for Panama with $287, 422.04 

Aug. 20. A fijre broke out at 112 Third about 10 
p.m., partially destroying two or three frame build- 
ings. Estimated loss, $15,000 At 111 P.M.,abnild 

ing known as the Skating Palace on Long Bridge 

was destroyed by fire. Loss about $1,000 A 

man named John Andrews committed suicide at 

No. 15 Second Street, by swallowing laudanum 

A woman named Lizzie Morrison fell dead in her 
room, on the corner of Broadway and Kearny 

Aug. 22. The yacht Jabez Howes was launched 
at the foot of Stockton Street. 

Aug. 23. The British ship Blackwall at anchor 
in the harbor of San Francisco, was set on fire and 
partially destroyed. 

Aug. 24. Three fires occurred, the first on the 
corner of Minna and Mary, loss trifling ; the second 
at 8 P.M. at Black Point, destroying two or three 
frame buildings, damage about $1,500 ; and the third 
atlI|p.M.iu the Odeum, on Dolores Street, com- 
pletely destroying the building ; damage about 

Aug. 26. Capt. William Pierce, and William 
Driscoll, fell down the hatchway of the barque 

Chalmette, the latter meeting with fatal injury 

A boy named James Kenney, was drowned in a 

pond, near {he cornei' of Larkin and Post Streets 

A German named Henry Miller, was thrown from 
a buggy and fatally ivijured. 

Aug. 27. About 9 p.m. a frame building on Ritch 
Street, was pai-tially destroyed by fire ; damage 
about $300. 

Aug. 28. A fire broke out at 7 o'clock in a build- 
ing on Merchant Street; damage about $300 The 

British brig Rosario, and schooner Sarah Louise, 
collided oft' Fort Point, both were considerably 

Aug. 29. A brick building on California Street 
fell down, and a laborer employed therein was fatally 

Aug. 30. iTlie P. M. steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama with a large number of passengers, and 
$1,058,676.40 treasure. 

Aug. 31. A large and enthusiatic meeting of the 
Pueblo Land Associatiou was held at Piatt's Hall.. 
A fire broke out at 9 p.m. in the third story of the 
building .522 Montgomery ; damage about $1,000. 

September 1. A fire occurred about li p.m. at 



llfi Jackson Street, doinf? slight damage Joseph 

Dellepiaiie, a pioneer Culifoniian aud prominent 
uiertliaiit died, a^ed 49 years. 

Sept. '2. A woman was instantly killed by falling 
from the balcony of the second story of a house on 

Pacific Street A fire broke ont at:2 a.m. in a store 

on Pacific Street; damage trifling At 3 am. a 

small frame t)iiilding on Beale Street, was destroyed 

bv fire Capt. Wise of the schooner Flora, fell 

overboard and was drowned The ship Elizabeth 

Kiiiiliall, bound for Paget Sound, ran ashore at Black 

Sei'T. 3. The magnificent steamship Great Re- 
public left Sin Francisco for Ciiina and Japan, a 
lar^'e concourse of people assembled to witness her 
departure About 3^ p.m. afire broke out on Bran- 
nan Street near Eighth, destroying two frame build- 
ings; loss estimated at about $.5,0u0. Also at 9 p.m. 
in the Folsom Laundry, on Fulsom Street ; damage 
about $10,000. 

Sept. 4. News received of the death of James 

A. JIcDougall, U.S. Senator from California An 

election was held for State officers and members of 
Congress, which resulted in the election of Henry 
H. Haiglit for Goveinor, and the entire Democratic 
State ticket, and one Republican and two Demo- 
cratic members of Congress A fire broke out at 

2 A.M. in a smiill tannery on the Potrero, destroying 
the building ; also at lO'^ p.m. at 2-2o Kearny Street; 
damaj^e about $.5,000. 

Sept. 5. A fire broke out about 1 a.m. in a dwell- 
ing house on Sixteenth Street; damage slight J. 

E. King while threshing grain neai*the twelve mile 
station on the San Jose road, was dragged into the 
machine and instantly killed. 

Sept. 6. A lire broke out in a small building 
near the corner of Taylor aud Clay Streets ; damage 

Sept. 7. A man named Thomas Grigston, at- 
tempted suicide by cutting his throat. 

Sept. 8. Six children residing on Leavenworth 
Street were poisoned l)y eating the beiries of an 
ornamental shrub known as the wild caper. 

Sept. 9. The seventeenth anniversary of the 
admission of California into the Union was cele- 
brated by the Pioneer Association with literary 
exercises", at Maguire's Opera House, and a banquet 
at Pioneer HalK... Work was commenced on the 
iirer section of the sea wall. 

Sept. 10. Capt. R. J. Vandewater, a prominent 
citizen of San Francisco, died suddenly, aged 70 

years The P. M. Steamship Golden City sailed 

for Panama, with passengers and $604, 919.37 

Sept. U. A. M. Higgius marched through Mont- 
gomery Street, playing a hiind organ, to fulfill a 
wa^er made on the result of tlie State election. A 
collection amounting to about $6,000 for the benefit 
of th.e Orphan Asylums, was taken up from the 

crowd which followed A hre brokeoutat '2 p.m., 

in a frame building on Mason Street ; damage 

Sept. 12. A man named Biillin was gored to 

death by a bull at the Presidio A fire broke out 

about I'p.M., in a store corner of Mission and Beale 
Streets, destroying two small buildings and their 
Sept. 13. About 11 5 p.m., a tire broke out at 30 

Clay Street, destroying four frame buildings A 

sailor named Johii Day fell overboard from the 
sloop Chelsei Smith, and Wiis drowned. 

Sept. 14. The remains of a man»were found 
floating in the Bay near Point Blount, Angel Island. 

A woman named Catharine O'Connor, residing 

on the Ocean House Road, while in a fit, fell fiice 

downward in a small pool of water aud was drowned. 

Sept. 1.5. A fire broke out about 2 p.m. at 322 

Ke;irny Stieet. 

Sept. 16. The fifty-seventh anniversary of Mex- 

ican Independence was celebrated by the Mexican 

residents of San Francisco Triplets, the children 

of Henry Danziger, were circumcised in the Syna- 
gogue Ohabai-Shiilo*e, San Francisco, Hon. John 
CtHiness, Major General McDowell and A. Wasser- 
man acting as godfathers. A large number of per- 
sons were present to witness the ceremony 

Charles H. Pearse, a merchant of this city, aged 30 
years, was drowned at Santa Cruz. 

Sept. 17. Edwin Hall, aged 48 years, a pioneer 
citizen, was struck <m the head by a coal-tub at 

Pacific Street Wharf, and fatally injured Two 

fires occurred, one at 2 a.m., in a building corner 
Solrtno and Indiana Streets, damage about $2,000, 
and the other :U 7 p.m., at 415 Kearny Street, caus- 
ing but slight damage. 

Sept. 18. The P. M. Steamship China arrived 
from New York via the Straits of Magellan, after a 

passage of 78i days Four fires occurred; the 

first about 5 a.m., at 414 Front, damage slight; 
the second at II5 a.m., on Main Street, destroying a 
small frame building ; the third on Pacific Street 
near Montgomery, estimated loss about $2,000; and 
tue fourth at 12 k., destroying a pile of hay on East 

Street The P.M. Steamship Constitution sailed 

for Panama, with , passengers and $617,236,43 

Sept. 19. The Government propeller, . General 
McPherson, made a trial trip from Broadway Wharf 
around Angel Island and back, a distance of about 

16 miles, in one hour and eight minutes The body 

of a female infant was found on Brooklyn Place 
near Saciamento Street. 

Sept. 20. The schooner Sarah was condemned 
in the U. S. District Court, and ordered to be sold 
for a violation of the revenue laws. 

Sept. 21. At 7^ p.m., a fire broke out in the block 
bounded by Merchant, Clay, East and Drumm 
Streets, destroying 15 buildings. Loss estimated at 

Sept. 22. Trinity Church was consecrated by 

Bishop Kip A fi're broke out about 9 p.m., on 

Ritch Stieet, destroying two frame buildings A 

man named David Murphy fell dead from the burst- 
ing of a blood vessel, while walking on O'Farrell 

Sept. 23. A man named P. C. Jones, aged fifty 

years, died suddenly at the Washington House 

A man named Alexander Bowman was knocked 
overboard by the mainsheet of the sloop Eliza, and 

drowned A man named Sylvanus Parker fell 

dead while walking in front "of the County Hos- 

Sept. 24. Captain William E. Scriber fell from 
the second-story window of a house on Second Street 
and was fatally injured. 

Sept. 25. The steamer John L. Stephens sailed 
for Alaska, being the first of a line of steamers to 
be established between California and the newly- 
acquired territory. General Jefl'. C. Davis, Military 
Commander of Alaska, and oiherarmy officers were 

Sept. 27. The steamer Ossipee sailed for Alaska, 
haviny; on board General Rousseau and staff' and the 

Russian Commissiimers A man named Peter 

Backhaus died from apoplexy while sitting in a 

chair at the corner of Pacific and Davis Streets 

George Stanton was convicted of manslaughter, for 
the killing of a negro named Brown, at the West 

End Hotel John Loker, second mate of the 

steamer Chrysopolis, died suddenly of hemorrhage 
of the lungs, aged 44 years. 

Sept. 29. The commencement of the Jewish 
New-Year was celebrated with imposing ceremonies 

at the tem(ile Emanu-El A man named H. S. 

Fennell died very suddenly in his room at the 
Adams House. 

Sept. 30. The Pacific Mail Steamship Gojden 
Age sailed for Panama with passengers and $755,- 


255.i26 treasure The body of Alexander Bowman 

was found floating in the Bay, at the foot of Stock- 
ton Street A man named Nicholas Rash, aged 

35 years, was instantly killed bv the caving of a 
bank iit the north end of Russian "Hill. 

Oct. 2. A fire broke out about ten o'clock p.m., 
in the tannery of Sedgley & Davis, on the east side 
of Mission Creek, near Twentieth Street, destroving 
the main building and ten or twelve smaller ones. 
Loss estimated about $60,000. 

Oct. 3. Mr. J. B. Delabigne, aged 75 years, a 
prominent merchant of San Francisco, commit- 
ted suicide by shooting himself through the head 

Wilson Potter, aged 19 years, was run over by 

a train of cars on the San Jose Road, and instantlV 
killed. ^ ^ 

Oct. 5. A colored man named Henry Davis was 
drowned at India Dock. 

Oct. t). Michael Wa Ish was shot by a man named 
Thomas Byrnes, in a saloon on the corner of Jack- 
son and Kearny Streets A man named Tifel was 

drowned in the Bay, near Goat Island, by the cap- 
sizing of a boat. 

Oct. 7. A fire broke out at 12, M., in a frame 
building on Shipley Street. Damage about $1 ,100. 

Oct. 8. The ships Clara Bell and Nisjhtingale 
arrived from Russian America, bringing one hundred 
and thirty-five men, who had been" employed there 
by the Western Union Telegraph Co.". ..James 
Henry Wade, an ex-member of the Stale Senate, 
died from the effects of lock-jaw, aged 46 years. 

Oct. 9. An aUempt was made by a party of 
armed men to drive off some persons who "had 
"squatted" on lots near the corner of Howard and 
Twenty-second Streets, resulting in a sanguinary 
riot, in which one man was' killed and three 

Oct. 10. Two fires occurred, one at 3 a.m., on 
the corner of Sacramento Street and Prospect Place, 
and the other at 4^ p.m., on Midway Street, both 

causing but trifling damage The "Pacific Mail 

Steamship jlontana sailed tor Panama with passen- 
gers and §771,984.72 treasure. 

Oct. 11. Two fires occurred: one at 9 p.m., at 1315 
Dupont Street, causing but slight loss; and the other 
at 10 P.M., at 246 Third Street, destroying a stable 
and two or three dwelling houses; loss estimated at 

§30,0(:0 Maj. Gen. McCook, in company with 

Gen. McDowell and other officers, visited the" fortifi- 
cations in the harbor The Pacific Hygeuist, a 

monthly journal, w^as issued for the first time A 

man named Bernhardt Fehnemann committed sui- 
cide at 423 East Street, by swallowing strychnine. 

Oct. 12. The steam tender Aucon was launched 
at Owen's Ship- Yard About 2 a.m., a fire occur- 
red on Pacific Street, destroying a small frame build- 
ing Michael Walsh, who was shot by Thomas 

Byrnes, died at St. Mary's Hospital A man named 

John Brown, aged 37 years, dropped dead while sit- 
ting at a table in a saloon on Pacific Street. 

Oct. 14. The P. M. Steamship China sailed for 
Yokohama and Hongkong with a number of pas- 
sengers and $1,076,000 in treasure Juan Morelos 

was shot on Jackson Street by a Chileno woman 

James Kennedy was stabbed on Beale Street by a 

man named Jo"rdan J. Wason Thomas, a son of 

Gen. Thomas, U. S. A., died suddenly of an epileptic 
fit at the What Cheer House. 

Oct. 16. An election held for the offices of Judge 
of the Supreme Court and Superintendent of Public 
Insti'uction, resulted in the success of the Democratic 

Oct. 17. William Irwin, aged 52 years, died 

very siiddenly of apoplexy A woman named 

Quinn died suddenly while "on a drunken spree in a 
house on Hunt Street. 

Oct. 18. Oliver H. Rand, aged 54 years, died 
very suddenly at his residence on California Street. 

Oct. 19. A. M. Chapelle, a well known real 

estate dealer, aged 57 years, committed suicide by 
jumping from the Oakknd ferry boat, while suffer- 
ing from a temporaiy aberration of mind A boy 

named Held was run over by a car on Market Street, 

and almost instantly killed The P. M. Steamship 

Golden City sailed for Panama with $529,645..54 

treasure A fire occurred about 10 p.m., corner 

of Main and Bryant Streets, destroying a frame 

Oct. 21. A fire broke out about 1 a.m., on Broad- 
way, partially destroying two or three small build- 
ings; damage about |500. Also at 5 p.m., on the 
corner of Jessie and Sixth Streets; damage slight 

The body of an unknown man was found in 

the bay near Lime Point. 

Oct. 22. The body of a man named Patrick 
Hayne, aged about 60 years, was found in the 
bay near the foot of Fiftli Street. 

Oct. 23. About 10 p.m., tire was discovered in 
a store on the corner of Third and Jessie Streets ; 
damage trifling. 

Oct. 24. A fire broke out about 5 a.m , in the 
Grotto Saloon, on Sacramento Street; damage 


Oct. 25. John Flint, a pioneer printer on this 
coast, died aged 65 years. 

Oct. 26. A fiie broke out at 9 p.m., in a frame 
house 207 Tehama Street; loss estimated at about 

Oct. 27. Capt. Chas. E. Lovett, a pioneer citi- 
zen, died aged 57 years-,.. A fire broke out at 11 
P.M., No. 5.59 Hayes Street; damage trifling. 

Oct. 28. The body of a female infant was found 

floating in the bay oft' Mission Street \M)arf Isa- 

dor Williams was stabbed by William Smith at, the 
Four-Mile House,on the Old San Josti Road. ..Joseph 

McGregor, a pioneer citizen, died aged 55 years 

Afire broke out at 10 p m., in a house on Larkin 
Street; damage, about $l(i00. 

Oct. 29. Capt. Hepburne, aged 47 years, was 

found dead in his bed at the Cosmopolitan" Hotel 

Capt. E. Howes, a well known citizen, died at his 
residence on Devisadero Street. 

Oct. 30. The United States war steamer Tusca- 
rora arrived in the harbor of San Francisco, from 

Honolulu The P. M. Steamship Sacramento 

sailed for Panama with passengers, and $505,957.75 

November 1. A fire occurred in a store on Kearny 

Street, near Pine; damage trifling Delos Ijane 

committed suicide, at 911 Sacramento Street, by tak- 
ing strychnine. 

Nov. 2. The body of a colored man named 
Vv'illiam Hitchings. was found in the Bay near 
Greenwich Street Wharf. 

Nov. 4. A blast of 90 kegs of powder was ex- 
ploded at Telegraph Hill, for the purpose of obtain- 
ing rock tor the sea wall. 

Nov. 5. William Cai'ey Jones, a prominent law- 
yer and old lesident died,age5l years The body 

of A. Marius Chapelle, was found floating in the 
bay, near Blossom Rock. 

Nov. 6. A fire broke out at 9 p.m. on the corner 
of Drumni and Oregon Streets, destroying a two 
story frame building. 

Nov. 9. The P. M. steamship Constitntion sailed 
for Panama, with passengers, and $324,472.11 

Nov. 10. A fire broke out about 5 p.m. at No. 
1022 Washington Street, destroying the building and 

Nov. 12. Dedication exercises and banquet at 
the Chamber of Commerce, in the Merchants' Ex- 
change Building, about 200 persons, including a 
number of invited guests were pi'esent. 

Nov. 13. Di-. William J. Knox, an old Calif or- 
nian and member of the State Senate, died at the 

Lick House, age 47 years An affray occnried 

among some of the students at St. Mary's College, 



duriiiff which a boy named Cunuingham was 

Nov. 14. Tliere was an extraordinary meteoric 
shower exceeding in brilliiuicy anything of the kind 

since the noted shower of 1833 News received 

of the formal transfer and delivery of Russian 
America to the United St;ites Government, October 
18t)i, Capt. Petesehanrort', ncting as Commissioner 
on behalf of J^lie Russian Government, and Brevet 
Major Gen. Rousseau, ou behalf of the United 

Nov. 16. A fire occurred about 10 p.m., in a 
building ou Folsom Street ; damage about $600. 

Nov. 17. A man named Henry Larkin, aged 
about 60 years, was found dead iu his room at 
Trinity Place. 

Nov. 18. A fire broke out at 2 a.m., in a frame 
building at tlie corner of Montgomery and Clay 

Streets John Blake was instantly killed by the 

caving of a bank at the corner of Vallejo and Polk 

Nov. 19. The P. M. steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama, with passengers, and $363,770. 0.'i trea- 
sure A fire occurred at 65 p.m.. in a building on 

Hunt Street ; damage slight. 

Nov. -20. The Custom House authorities seized a 
large quantity of opium in possession of passengers 
of the steamer Great Republic, for violation of the 

Revenue laws A fire broke out at 1|, a.m., on 

Sacramento Street near Drumm, partially destroying 
two or three frame buildings The body of an in- 
fant partly hidden in the sand, was found near the 
corner of Sutter and Octavia Streets. 

Nov. 21. 400 cases of absynthe shipped from 
France, were seized by the authorities for violation 
of the Revenue law. 

Nov. 22. The steamer Washoe plying between 
San Francisco and Oakland, was run into by the 
bark Monitor, and considerably damaged. One 
passenger was severly injured. 

Nov. 24. A fire occurred at 2| p.m., in a dwelling 
on Larkin Street, near Post ; damage about $800. 
Also at 9 P.M., on Francisco Street, near Meigg's 
Wharf, destroving four or five frame buildings ; 
damage about $8,000. 

Nov. 26. The U. S. steamer Ossipee, arrived 
from Sitka. 

Nov. 29. A fire broke out at 8 p.m., on Jackson 
street, near Jones, destroying a frame building and 
contents. Also about 10 p.m., iu a two story frame 
building on Anthony Street, near Second. 

Nov. 30. The P. M. steamship Golden City sail- 
ed for Panama, with a large number of passengers, 
and $1,188,080.26 treasure. 

December 3. The first anniversary of the or- 
ganization of the Paid Fire Department, was cele- 
brated by a banquet at Etienne's Restaurant. 

Dec. 4. Mrs. J. Gately was fatally burned by 
her clothes taking tire, at the Brooklyn Hotel, cor- 
ner Broadway and Sansom Streets. 

Dec. 8. A very severe gale occurred, doing some 
damage to the shipping iu the harbor. A stable ou 
Natoma Street was blown down severely injuring 

two boys named Mullen A fire broke out on 

Front Street, near California. Damage slight. 

Dec. 10. The schooner Annie R. Forbes was 

capsized by a squall off Red Rock The P. M. 

steamship Sacramento sailed for Panama with pas- 
sengers and $1,099,147.21 treasure Patrick Hen- 
ry Daly, Supervisor from the Third Ward, died, 
aged 97 years. 

Dec. 13. A fire broke out about 1 a.m. on First 
Street, destroying a small frame building. Damage 
$500. Also about 8 p.m. at 414 Clay Street, doing 
slight damage. 

Dec. 1.5. A fire broke out about 9 p.m. in the St. 
Lawrence House, on Market Street, doing considera- 
ble damage James Graham was stabbed by a 

man named Savage, in a store on Ritch Street 

Charles Cowley and Henry McKitterick were 

drowned in the bay by the capsizing of a boat 

The body of a man named Ferdinand Oswald was 

found fioating in the bay near Fort Point Chas. 

Barbeonch was fatally stabbed by a Chinaman in 
Sullivan's Alley. 

Dec. 16. A man named Thomas IMurphy was 
found dead in his bed at the United States Hotel. 

Dec. 17. A fire broke out aliout 3 a.m. iu a store 
at the corner of Stockton and Pacific Streets. Dam- 
age slight 

Dec. 18. A fire broke out about 11 a.m. at the 
corner of Montgomery and Commercial Streets. 
Damage slight. 

Dec. 19. The P. M. steamship Constitution sailed 
for Panama with a large number of passengers and 
$1,037,921.05 treasure. 

Dec. 20. An altercation relating to business af- 
fairs took place between J. Eisner and H. Robits- 
check, resulting iu the death of the former and 
wounding of the latter. Mr. R. was subseqently 

acquitted Hon. Eugene Casserly was elected 

U. S. Senator. 

Dec. 21. A fire occurred about 10 p.m. on Sacra- 
mento Street, doing considerable damage Hon. 

Euyene Casserly, U. S. Senator elect, was enthusi- 
astically received on his arrival from Sacramento. 

Dec. 22. J. Wells Kelly died suddenly from 
apoplexy at the corner of Clay and Montgomery, 
Streets A terrific wind and rain storm raged dur- 
ing the day, doing considerable damage to property 

in the city, and vessels in the harbor A young 

man residing on Powell Street, attempted suicide by 
cutting his throat. 

Dec. 24. Moses C. Nichols, a pioneer Californian 
died, aged 51 years. 

Dec. 25. Jose Silva was fatally injured during 
a fracas in a house in an alley running from Broad- 
way to Pacific Street. 

Dec. 26. A fire broke out about 8 p.m. in a build- 
ing on Third Street, near Brannan. Damage slight. 
Also at 8^ P.M. on Welsh Street, partially destroying 
four frame buildings. Loss estimated at about 

Dec. 27. The body of a man named John Cun- 
ningham was found in the bay at Meigtrs' Wharf. 

Dec. 31. Lieutenant-Colonel P^dward McGarry, 
aged 48 years, committed suicide in his room at the 
Occidental Hotel, by cutting his throat with a pocket 
knife News received of the death of Commo- 
dore Watkins. 

Jan. 2 1868. The P. M. steamship Montana 
sailed for Panama with $994,705.-58 treasure. 

Jan. 3. A fire broke out at 1| a.m., on the cor- 
ner of Seventh and Bryant Streets, destroying 500 

carboys of sulphuric acid. Loss about $5,000 A 

fire broke out at 6 a.m. in a dwelling house near the 
corner of Sacramento and Tay Streets, destroying 

the premises Silas Meriili, mate of the bark 

Huntsville, died suddenly from apoplexy, at Stewart 

Street Wharf Henri Bernard dropped dead at the 

corner of Stockton and Vallejo Streets. 

Jan. 5. Peter Shandler committed suicide by 
drowning himself in the bay, near the foot of ^"^ 
lejo Street. 

Jan. 6. A woman named Catharine Regan was 
fatally burned in her room, on Noble Street, by her 
clothes taking fire. 

Jan. 7. A fire broke out about 3 p.m. on board 
the steamtug Xiookout. Damage slight. 

Jan. 8. A colored man named John Thomas was 

found dead in his bed on Belden Place Afire 

broke out in Bay View Laundry, destroying the 
building; loss about $1-5,000. 

Jan. U. The Pacific Mail Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers and 
treasure amounting to $1,302,995.83. 

Jan. 12. The sloop John Stillson, with eighty 
tons wheat was sunk at Lombard Dock during a 



severe storm Three children ■were poisoned by 

eating mushrooms, one fataly. 

Jan. 13. The British bai-k Oliver Cutts, with a 
cargo of coal wa wrecked on the rocks on the west 
side of Alcatraces Island. 

Jan. 14. A tire broke out about 2 a.m., in a store 
on Second Street, near Howard ; damage slight. 

Jan. 16. A lire broke out about 6 a.m., corner Lar- 
kin and Turk Streets, destroying a small frame build- 
ing; damage about $700 Wni. Wright was found 

dead in his room at 737 Howard Street Frederick 

Krosche, a sailor, dropped dead on Stewart Street. 

Jan. 17. A colored man named Joseph Water- 
ford dropped dead on Pacific Street, of heart disease. 

Jan. 18. The cornerstone of the Advent Sunday 
School Chapel was laid with appropriate cere- 
monies The Pacific Mail Steamship Sacramento 

sailed for Panama with passengers and $809,501.66 

treasure The schooner Morning Light, with 50,- 

000 feet of lumber on board, weut ashore on the 

North Farrallone Island The body of Samuel 

Cohn was found floating in the Bay near Black Point. 

Jan. 19. A fire broke out at 7 p.m., on Van Ness 

Avenue, destroying several frame buildings The 

body of Terrence Murphy was found in the Bay 
near Meiggs' Wharf. 

Jan. 20. D. W. Walton, a pioneer Californian, 

died suddenly, aged 42 years A fire occurred 

at 3 A.M., on the corner of Howard and Third 

streets, damaging three or four small buildings 

The body of a man was found floating in the Bay off 
North Point. 

Jan. 21. A fire broke out at 1 a.m., on Vallejo 
Street ; damage slight. Also, at 8 p.m., corner Stew- 
art and Howard Streets, partially destroying four 
frame buildings ; loss about $2,500 Jack Hamil- 
ton died in the County Jail from apoplexy. 

Jan. 22. Charlotte Bissell fell dead from apo- 
plexy in a house on Sutter Street. 

Jan. 23. P. Gerhardyfell dead as he was retiring 
to bed at the St. Louis House. 

Jan. 24. — The Chinese New-Year was celebrated 
by the explosion of large quantities of tire- crack- 
ers J. Naglee was found dead in his bed, corner 

Sutter and Larkin Streets. 

Jan. 26. A fire broke out at 1 a.m., in a store 
No. 730 Market Street; damage slight. 

Jan. 27. The new Chinese theater on Jackson 
Street was formally opened and a grand banquet 
given, which was attended by a large number of in- 
vited guests A very large and brilliant meteor 

was seen Anthony McGlinchey, residing on Mis- 
sion Street, attempted suicide by cutting his throat 
with a razor. 

Jan. 29. A man named Manning threw a quan- 
tity of vitriol in the face of Peter S. Mower, de- 
stroying his eyesight and otherwise horribly disfig- 
uring him The sloop Melvina was lost near the 

Fariallones. The crew were saved Two fires 

occurred — one at 3 a.m., on Market Street near Du- 
pont, and the other at 10^ p.m., on board the brig 
Ann Sanderson, at the foot of Spear Street. Loss 
in both cases trifling. 

Jan. 30. The Pacific Mail steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama with a large number of passen- 
gere and treasure amounting to $1,093,161.88. 

Jan. 31. J. B. Dochey dropped dead on Kearny 

February 1. Augustus Tittel, a pioneer Cali- 
fornian, died suddenly, aged 46 years. 

Feb. 3. A man named Muson was instantly killed 
by being thrown from a buggy on the Cliff' House 

Feb. 4. The officers of the British bark Profes- 
sor Airy, who rescued the crew of the American 
ship Asia, wrecked near Cape Horn, were presented, 
by the merchants, with £250, as a testimonial of 

Feb. 5. A large and beautiful dwelling house just 

erected at the. Mission Dolores, was set on fire and 

totally destroyed A fire broke out at 2^ a.m. at 

No. 620 Jackson Street. Damage slight. 

Feb, 7. A prisoner in the City Jail named Chas. 

O'Neil attempted suicide by swallowing poison 

Albert Marsh fell into the bay, but died soon after 
his rescue. 

Feb. 8. A large number of members of the Leg- 
islature arrived, on their way to San Jose Dr. 

Johnson Price, formerly Secretary of State, and an 
ex-member of the State Senate, died, aged 45 

years A fire occurred about 10 p.m. on Braunan 

Street. Damage about $100. 

Feb. 10. The first number of Le Journal de 

Lundi was issued The P. M. steamship Montana 

sailed for Panama with a large number of passen- 
gers and $1,058,781.37 treasure. 

Feb. 11. Two fires occurred, one about 4 a.m. at 
234 Fremont Street, causing but slight damage; the 
other about 10| p.m., on the corner Market and San- 
som Streets, partially destroying a frame building; 
damage about $2,500 A woman named Mary Cun- 
ningham died in the County Hospital, from the 
effects of poison. 

Feb. 12. An unknown man was found dead in 

his bed at the Hibemia House, on Davis Street 

A fire broke out about 9 p.m. in a soap factory on 

Ritch Street. Damage trifling William Vogel 

committed suicide on Van Ness Avenue, by shoot- 
ing himself Mrs. E. F. Gough was found dead 

in her bed, at 107 Sansom Street. 

Feb. 13. The corner-stone of the new Alhambra 
building, on Bush Street, was laid with appropriate 

Feb. 14. A fire occurred about 3 a.m. in a store 
on Davis Street. Damage about $200. Also at 3 
P.M. near the corner of Bryant and Fourth Streets, 

destroying a small frame building Z. Spinney 

died suddenly while sitting in a saloon on Sutter 

Feb. 15. The body of D. T. Raymond, aged 
58 a pioneer Californian, and highly respected 
citizen, was found in the bay, at the foot of 

Union Street A fire broke out at 4^ p.m. on 

Spear Street, partially destroying four frame build- 
ings. Loss about $1,700 Also about 11. p.m. at 406 
Commercial Street. Damage slight. 

Feb. 16. A tire broke out at 4 a.m. in the Ameri- 
can Theater, on Sansom Street, completely destroy- 
ing the building. Loss estimated about $20,000. 
Also at 3 A.M. corner Clay and Prospect Place, do- 
ing considerable damage F. B. White, one of the 

pioneers of the theatrical profession in this State, 
died suddenly, aged 51 years. 

Feb. 17. A fire occurred at 8 p.m. on the corner 
Pacific and Kearny Streets, which partially de- 
stroyed six frame buildings. Loss estimated from 
$3,000 to $5,000. 

Feb. 18. The P. M. steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with a number of passengers and 

$501,416.28 in treasure The body of Thomas 

Fletcher was found in Mission Creek A fire 

broke out at 41 a.m. on East Street Wharf, destroy- 
ing, twenty tons of hay. 

FeS. 19. A tire occurred at 343 Kearny Street. 
Damage trifling. 

Feb. 20. A fire broke out at I5 a.m. at 615 Pa- 
cific Street. Damage about $1,500 The body of 

an unknown man was found floating in the bay. 

Feb. 21. The body of Ansou Cox was found in 

the bay near the foot of Mission Street A fire 

broke out about 10 p.m. on the corner of Folsom and 
Twenty-third Streets, destroying a two-story frame 

Feb.^2. Washington's birthday was celebrated by 
a grand military parade and review of the troops by 

Gov. Haight The passage of the Eight Hour 

Law was celebrated by a torchlight procession and 
a large and enthusiastic meeting at Union Hall. 



Fkb. :.'3. A fire broke out at 8i p.m., on the cor- 
ner of Mii.-ou anil Valparaiso Streets, parti^illy des- 
troying tW) 01- three frame bnilding's. Also at 10, 
P.M., on Dnpont Street, near Washington ; Iobb esti- 
mated at $:i,oOO. 

Feb. '24. William McCandless was run over by 
a heavily laden wagon, and fatally injured. 

Feb. '27. A Gei-man, giving his name as Auijustus 
Reed, attempted suicide at Drucker's bath honse, on 
Montgomery Street, by cutting both his wrists with 
a razor. 

Feb. 28. Isaac Pinner, an old resident of San 
Francisco, committed suicide, at 614 Montgomery 

Street, by taking poison A whale 33 feet in length 

was captured in the harbor. 
Makch 1. Joseph C. Hill, a veteran soldier died 

in the County Hospital, aged 32 years The P. M. 

steamship Sacramento sailed for Panama, with a 
number of passengers, and $654,061.66 in treasure 

A man named Haley was instantly killed by 

falling from the roof of a house on Third Street. 

March 3. A lire broke out about 12^ a.m., at 
1608 Powell Street, destroying a small fi'ame build- 

March 7. The British ship Viscata, bound for 
Liverpool, with a cargo of wheat, drifted ashore be- 
tween Fort Point and Point Lobos. 

March S. Tlie body of Louis Siegfeldt, a native 
of Germany, was found floating in the bay at North 

March 9. A. E. Manning, convicted of throwing 
vitriol in the face of Peter S. Mower, was sentenced 
to thirteen years imprisonment in the State prison. 

March 10. The P. M. steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama, with a number of passengers, 
and $362,008.07 in treasure. 

March 11. Mrs. Clara Ball, was drowned in the 
bay, near Hunter's Point, by the capsizing of a sail 

March 12. A fire broke out about 2^ p.m., in a 
dwelling on Fifth Street, between Mission and 
Howard; loss about $800. 

March 17. St. Patrick's Day was celebrated by 
the Irish portion of the population by a lai-ge civic 
and military parade, and literary exercises at the 
Metropolitan Theater and Piatt's Hall. 

March 18. A tire broke out about 1 a.m., at 104 
Pacific Street, pai tially destroying two frame build- 
ings The Pacific Mail steamship Colorado sailed 

for Panama with a number of passengers and $704,- 
799.44 treasure. 

March 19. Two men were instantly killed and 
one seriously injured by the falling of a brick wall 
on the corner of California and Battery Streets. 

March 21. A tire broke out about llj p.m., on 
Kearny Street between Jackson and Pacific, destroy- 
ing four frame buildings ; loss estimated at about 

March 22. The body of a sailor named Charles 
Johnson was found floating in the Bay at the foot of 
Chiy Street. 

March 23. A fire broke out at 1 a.m., on Pacific 
Street near Battei'y, destroying two small frame 

March 24. About 11| a.m., quite a severe shock 
of earthquake was felt. • 

March 28. The body of Richard Hennessy was 

found in the Bay at tiie foot of Folsom Street 

About 11 p.m., a slight shock of earthquake was felt. 
March 29. About 9 p.m., another slight shock of 
earthquake was felt. 

March 31. Tlie Pacific Mail steamship Golden 
Age sailed for Panama with a number of passen- 
gers and $953,820.38 treasure The Chinese 

Embassy and suite arrived on the Pacific Mail 
steamship China. 

April 1. About 3 a.m., the Caledonia Flouring 
Mill, on Juniper Street near Folsom, was destroyed 
by fire James Ryan was killed by the caving in 

of a sewer at the corner of Post and Leavenworth 

April 2. William H. Abell, il prisoner in the dock 
of the Police Court suddenly drew a razor and cut 

his throat, infiicting a mortal wound The body 

of Frederick Fabinase, a German, was found in the 

April 3. A fire broke out at No. 479 Jessie Street, 
destroying a small frame building. 

April 4. About 1 a.m., a livery stable on Folsom 
Street, between Third and Fourth, was partially 
destroyed by fire. 

April 6. The Pacific Mail steamship Golden 
Age sailed for Panama with a number of passen- 
gers and $474,.579.09 treasure The ship Auto- 
crat, from Baltimore, ran aground on Arch Rock, 
near Angel Island. 

April 8. A carpenter named B. Sanguinetti was 
shot on Sansoin Street by Charles Peterson. 

April 9. E. H. Howard, aged 38 years, a highly 
respected citizen, was found dead in his room, in 
the Mercantile Library Building. 

April 11. Manual Ochoa, a native of Sonora, 
Mexico, died in the County Hospital, aged 104 years. 

April 12. George A. Hudson, a pioneer Cali- 
fornian, died of pneumonia, aged 58 years. 

April 13. Captain James L. Tracy, a well 
known pioneer citizen, died, aged 53 years. 

April 14. A. L. Peach, a pioneer Californian 
and a prominent member of the Masonic fraternity, 
died, aged 42 years The Pacific Mail steam- 
ship Sacramento sailed for Panama, with a number 
of passengers and $740,582.89 treasure. 

April J5. A fire broke out about 11^ p.m., at 910 

Taylor Street, doinii; considerable damage The 

body of George Wright, a boy 10 years of age, 
was found in the Bay at the foot of Main Street. 

April 17. A laborer named J. Burke was in- 
stantly killed by falling from a scaffold, at the cor- 
ner of Fourth and Bryant Streets. 

April 18. The cornerstone of the Young Men's 
Christian Association Buildintf on Sutter Street, be- 
tween Kearny and Dnpont, was laid with appro- 
priate ceremonies Maurice Weill, aged 29 years, 

was killed by being thrown from a horse on the 
Cliff House road. 

April 20. A man named Keating died suddenly 
from apoplexy, in a stable on Chesley Street. 

April 22. The P. M. Steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama with a number of passengers and $(i79,- 
358.60 treasure. « 

April 23. James W. Bingham, Clerk of the 
Board of Supervisors, died of consumption, aged 

47 years J. W. Wi'ight was found dead in 

his room at the Seymour House. 

April 24. A lire broke out about 11, p.m., at 
1150 Folsom Street ; damage, about $500. 

April 25. The body of D. H. Poole, who com- 
mitted suicide by jumping from the Pacific Street 
Wharf into the bay, was found on the beach near 
Fort Point. 

April 27. The Forty-ninth Anniversary of the 
introduction of Odd Fellowship into the United 
States was celebrated by the Odd Fellows with ap- 
propriate exercises The California Labor 

and Employment Exchange was opened for busi- 

April 28. A grand banquet was given at the 
Lick House, by the Merchants of this city, to the 
Chinese Embassy The Society for the Pre- 
vention of Cruelty to Animals elected officers and 

adopted constitution and bylaws About 9 

p.m., a fire broke out on Howard Street, between 
Eighth and Ninth, destroying a frame building. 

April 29. The Chinese Embassy, in company 
with General Halleck, Admiral Thatcher and other 

officers, visited the fortifications in the harbor 

At 9^:, P.M., a frame house at the corner of Broad- 
way and Larkin Streets, was destroyed by fire. 



April 30. The P. M. Steamship Colorado sailed 
for Panama with a number of passengers, and $696,- 

999.08 in treasure A tire broke out at Sj 

A.M., in a wood-yard near the corner of Townsend 
and Third Streets ; loss, about $200. Also, at 11 
P.M., in a stable on Vallejo Street, between Sansom 
and Battery; loss, about $1,000. 

May 1. Two fires occurred, one in a frame build- 
ing near the corner of Stockton and Green Streets; 
the other, on the corner of Broadway and Mason 
Streets. Loss on both, trifling. 

May 3, A sailor, named John Williams, was 
drowned at North Point. 

May 4. The body of Jasper Specht was found in 
the bay, near the foot of Vallejo Street. 

May 5. The Mexican residents celebrated the 
anniversary of the victory of Puebla with great en- 

May 6. The P. M. Steamship Golden City sailed 
for Panama with a number of passengers, and $610.- 
383.02 treasure. 

May 8. A tire broke out about 3 p.m., on the 
corner of Post and Jones Streets, destroying a two- 
story frame building A boy, named George 

Reed, was run over by Hose Cart No. 3, and almost 
instantly killed. 

May 9. The body of Margaret Harris was found 
in the bay, near Folsom Street Wharf. 

May IJ. A tire broke out at 8^ p.m., in a store, 
40.5 Sansom Street ; damage estimated at $25,000. 

May 12. A soldier, named Schoyer, committed 
suicide at the Presidio by hanging himself. 

May 14. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age sailed 
for Panama with a number of passengers and $1,006,- 

820.42 treasure A tire broke out at 11 p.m., 

in a store, on the corner of Clara and Ritch Streets ; 
damage, trifling. Also, at 2 a.m., on Mason Street, 
between Green and Union ; damage estimated at 

$1,200 George Freeman, a native of England, 

aged 50 years, was found dead in his bed, at the 
corner of Main and Harrison Streets. 

May 16. Edouard H. Hirstel, a well-known and 
highly respected citizen, died suddenly, aged 46 

years The remains of the late Senator Mc 

Dongall arrived on the steamer Sacramento. 
May 18. A tire broke out atl^ a.m., in a store. 

No. 617 Washington Street; damage, slight 

A boy, named Thomas Richards, aged 8 years, 
was killed instantly, by falling from a scaffold on 
Sutter Street, near Hyde. 

May 19. A woman, named Sarah Nelson, a 
native of Ireland, died at her residence on Brannan 
Street, from the effects of poison, taken by mistake. 
May 20. A tire broke out at 11 a. m., in a two- 
stoiy frame bouse on Broadway between Dupont 
and Stockton Streets, destroying the upper portion of 
the premises and contents. 

May 21. About 5 p. m., a tire broke out on Lib- 
erty, between Townsend and Biannan Streets ; 

damage slight A boy named William Largiu 

was run over by a car on Turk Street near Hyde, 
and instantly killed. 

May 22. 'The P. M. Steamship Sacramento sailed 
for Panarua, with a number of passengers and 

$676,496.39 treasure A seaman named C. T. 

Allen was drowned in the Bay, near Howard Street 

Wharf A woman named Eliza Cane was found 

dead in her bed on Sumner Street, near Folsom 

The new Alhambra Theater on Bush Street was 
opened to the public. 

May 23. A tire broke out at 8 p. m., on Beale 
Street; damage trifling. 

May 24. The remains of the late Senator Mc- 
Dougall were deposited in the family vault in Lone 
Mountain Cemetery. 
May 2.5. The body of John McManus was found 

in the Bay at the foot of Green Street William 

Palkner, a native of Lynn; Massachusetts, attempted 
suicide by shooting himself in the head The 

annual banquet of the British Benevolent Society 
was given in commemoration of Queen Victoria's 

May 26. A fire broke out at 3 p.m., on Broadway 

near Stockton Street; damage trifling Two slight 

shocks of earthquake were felt in the city about 
10| p.m. 
May 27. A tire broke out at 8 a.m., on Filbert 

Place near Union Street ; damage slight A slight 

shock of earthquake was felt about 2 a.m. 
May 29. J. W. Sullivan, a pioneer Californian 

and highly respected citizen, died, aged 42 years 

A tire occurred about 9 p.m., corner of Commercial 
and Battery Streets. Loss estimated at $5,000. 

May 30. The P. M. Steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama, with a number of passengers and 

$1,072,298 treasure A tire broke out at 1 a.m., 

corner Filbert and Powell Streets ; damage about 
$1,000. Also at 9 p.m., No. 715 Market Street; loss 

about $800 John Palmer was shot and mortally 

wounded by Thomas Brookbanks, at the Montgom- 
ery House on Mission Street. 

"June 3. William Bannister, aged 19 years, fell 
overboard from the schooner Dart, and was drowned. 
June 5. A tire occurred at 10 a.m., at Piatt's 
Hall ; damage slight. 

June 6. A fire broke out at 1^ a.m., in a tannery 
on Townsend Street between Third and Fourth, 

destroying the building and contents The P. M. 

Steamship Constitution sailed for Panama, wiih a 
number of passengers and $622,382.58 treasure. 

June 7. The graves of the Union soldiers at 
Lone Mountain were decorated with flowers by 

members of the Grand Army of the Republic 

An old man named Wyman was run over by a car 
on the Central Railroad, and instantly killed. 

June 8. A tire broke out about 1 a.m., in a store 
on Third Street. Loss estimated at $1^000. Another 
occurred at 2| a.m., at 745 Folsom Street, destroying 

property to the amount of $3,000 Nelson Young, 

aged 60 years, dropped dead in front of his house on 
Larkin Street. 

J UNE 9. John Palmer, who was shot in an afi'ray 
with Thomas Brookbanks, died from the effects of 
his wound.. ..A fire broke out at 11 p.m., on Oak 
Street, partially destroying a small frame building. 

June 10. A fire broke out at 3 p.m., in a frame 
building on Thirteenth Street near Folsom ; damage 

slight Hon. Samuel W. Inge, ex-member of 

Congress from Alabama, and formerly U. S. District 
Attorney for California, died, aged 55 years. 

June 11. A tire broke out at 2 a.m., in the Cali- 
fornia Foundry, on Fremont Street,destroying prop- 
erty to the amount of $30,000. 

June 12. A fire occurred at 3 a.m., on Bush 
Street near Kearny ; damage $2,000. Another broke 
out about 11 p.m., on East Street near Oregon, par- 
tially destroying a number of frame buildings. 

June 13. The P. M. Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama, with $859,371.70 treasure. 

June 16. At 3 a.m., a fire broke out, destroying 
a frame dwelling-house on Twenty-eighth Street, 
near Howard. 

June 17. A Frenchman named Francis Bremel 
was fatally injured by being thrown from a horse 
on Jackson Street, near Montgomery. 

June 19. The new Mercaiitile Library Building 
on Bush Street was dedicated with appropriate cere- 
monies A fire broke out at 5 a.m., on Jackson 

Street, destroying a frame building William 

Howes, aged 24 years, was instantly killed at the 

Mechanics' Fair Pavilion, by falling from a scaffold. 

June 20. A tire broke out about 5 p.m., at 226 

Front Street, destroying the building and contents; 

loss estimated at $75,000 The body of a man 

named Emile Fagot was found suspended to a tree 
in Laurel Hill Cemetery. 

June 21. John W. A. Gilmor, aprominent broker, 
died, aged 38 years. 



June 22. The P. M. Steamsliip Golden Age 

sailed for Panama with $527,381107 treasure A 

lire broke out about (i p.m., at 2-1 California Street; 

loss estimated at $30,000 The bodies of William 

BanniftL-r and .James liiley were found on the beach 
on fio^it Ishind. 

June 23. Thomas Hill, a prominent member of 
the Board of Stockbrokers, and formely Secretary of 

the California Senate, died, aged 41 years Hubert 

Oaterbridge was convicted, in the United States 
Circuit Court, of murder on the high seas. 

June 24. A fire broke out at 5 p.m., corner of 
Gough and Eddy Streets, destroying a two story 
frame building. 

June 25. Benjamin Mitchell, aged 49 years, was 

found dead in a house on Spear Street A tire 

broke out at 4 a.m., in the Eureka House, No. 335 
Pine Street; loss slight. 

June 26. A fire occuiTed at 5 p.m., on Broad- 
way, between Kearny and Dupont Streets ; loss 
about §600. 

June 29. At 2 a.m., two small frame buildings 
on Green Street, near Taylor, were destroyed by 
fire; loss about $2,000 Mrs. Ellen C. Dix com- 
mitted suicide at No. 509 Dupont Street, by shooting 

herself through the heart with a pistol A man 

named Charles Gillingham committed suicide at the 
Golden Gate Hotel, by taking an overdose of mor- 

June 30. The P. M. Steamship Sacramento sailed 
for Panama with $170,667.16 treasure. 

July 1. A fire broke out at 5 a.m., on the south- 
west corner of Sansom and Washington Streets; loss 
estimated at $6,000 J. P. Pulaski committed sui- 
cide at the Oregon House on Commercial Street by 

taking morphine The body of OlofF Mattson, 

aged 9 years, was found in the bay near pier No. 2 
Stewart Street. 

July 4. The national anniversary was celebrated 
with a grand civic and military parade, and literary 

exercises at Piatt's Hall An appalling accident 

occurred about 4 p.m., at the terminus of the Oak- 
land Railroad, by the breaking down of the sus- 
pended gang-plank. Over one hundred people were 
precipitated into the bay. and fifteen or twenty of 
the number were drowned. 

July 6. The P. M. Steamship Montana sailed 
for Panama with $475,530.39 treasure 

July 7. A tire broke out at 11 p.m., on Filbert 
Street, near Polk, destroying a two-story frame 

July 9. A woman named Annie Aldrich was 
found dead in her bed at Gailhard's Hotel. 

July 10. Captain Robert H. Pearson, a pioneer 
steamship commander of this coast, died, aged 51. 

July 12. John Lannigan, alias Dublin Jack, 
was shot and almost instantly killed by Alexander 
Green, at the corner of Sansom and Pacific Streets 

A fire occured at No. 315 Pacific Street, partially 

destroying a frame building. 

July 13. About 4 a.m., a frame building on 
Carlos Alley, near O'Farrell was totally destoyed 
by fire. A girl, named Mary Kenny, residing in the 
house, perished in the flames; and her brother, a 
lad of 17 years, was severely burned while attempt- 
ing to rescue her B. S. Blitz, a pioneer of 1819, 

aud a member of the San Francisco Police Depart- 
ment since 1852, died at Warm Springs. 

July 14. The P. M. Steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama with §814,983.64 treasure. 

July 17. A fire broke out on Jackson Street, 

between Kearny aud Dupont; loss trifling The 

body of a female infant was found at North Beach, 
near the foot of Mason Street. 

July 20. A fire broke out at 1 a.m., at No. 5 
Jessie Street; loss about $200. 

July 22. The P. M. Steamship Golden City 
sailed for Panama with $401,865.35 treasure...". 
Captain Phil Smith, a pioneer Calif ornian, died in 

the City and County Hospital, aged about 40 years. 

July 23. A fire broke out at 6 a.m., in the San 
Francisco Glass Works on Townsend street, de- 
stroying property to the amount of $10,000. 

jiiLY 25. Joseph Davis, a native of England, aged 
61 years, committed suicide by taking poison. 

July 30. The P. M. Steamship Golden Age 

sailed for Panama with $847,624.57 treasure 

James C. Hassan, a pioneer of 1849, died, aged 55 

Aug. 2. A fire broke out at 3 a.m.. No. 21 Ellis 
Street ; loss slight. 

Aug. 4. Captain Cliarles Liscom, a pioneer of 
1849, died suddenly at the Russ House, aged 55 

Aug. 6. The P. M. steamship Sacramento sailed 

for Panama with $.514,375.51 treasure A fire 

broke out at 2 a.m., oii Spear Street, near Mission, 

destroying two frame dwellings Captain Roland 

Gelston, a pioneer Californian, died, aged 67 years. 

Aug. 8. The Sixth Industrial Exhibition under 
the auspices of the Mechanics' Institute was opened 
at the Pavilion on Union Square, with appropriate 

Aug. 9. A slight shock of earthquake was felt 
aboat 10 p.n. 

Al'g. 10. August Johnson, a native of Prussia, 
aged 42 years, was found dead in his room on Leides- 
dorlF Street. 

Aug. 12. Hiram Pearson, a well known pioneer 

citizen, died, aged 57 years Captain Henry S. 

Browu, a pioneer of 1849, died of apoplexy, aged 63 

Aug. 14. The P. M. steamship Montana sailed 

for Panama with $363,211.01 treasure A fire 

broke out at 8 a.m.. No. 115 Virginia Street, de- 
stroying two frame dwelliug houses. Another oc- 
curred at 3| P.M., destroying a hair mattress fa'ctory 
on Islais Bay bridge. 

Aug. 16. The body of a male child about two 
months old was found buried in the sand in Yerba 
Buena Cemetery. 

Aug. 18. A "fire broke out at No. 327 Mission 

Street, partially destroying two frame buildings 

The bodv of August Rochart was found in the bay 

near Folsom Street Wharf The corner stone of 

the new Hall of the Order of Red Men, on Bush 
Street between Stockton and Dupont, was laid with 
solemn and impressive ceremonies. 

Aug. 19. Tlie body of a Frenchman, known by 
the name of Frank, was found hanging by the neck 
in his room on Pacific Street. 

Aug. 20. A man named Robinson, a native of 
New York, dropped dead while at work on a farm 

on the San Bruno Road, near St. Mary's College 

The body of a German named Miller was found 
under a house on Francisco Street, between Powell 
and Mason. 

Aug. 22. The P. M. steamship Constitution 
sailed for Panama with $414,747.93 treasure. 

Aug. 24. A slight shock of earthquake was 
felt about 11 J a.m. 

Aug. 25. A woman named Mary Heidenger, 
boarding at the Tremont House, while in a fit of 
insanity, killed her son aged eighteen months, by 
cutting his throat with a razor, and immediately 
after cut her own, inflicting a mortal wound. 

Aug. 26. The body of an unknown man was 
found floating in the bay near Pleasant Rock. 

Aug. 28. — A shock of earthquake was felt 

about 1 a.m The body of an unKnown man was 

found floating in the bay near North Point. 

Aug 29. The P. M. steamship Colorado sailed for 
Panama with $34 904..52 treasure. 

Aug. 30. At 1 a.m., Irving's soap factory on the 
Potrero, was destroyed by fire ; loss estimated at 

about $5,000 Chung Lock, a well known and 

highly respected Chinese merchant, died, aged 53 


Public Schools. 

San Francisco has maintained a system of Free 
Public Schools since the first organization of a city 
government in 1849. In the earlier years of the 
city, the schools were held in rented rooms, small, 
ill- ventilated, and unsuited in every way, for school 
purposes ; but at present the children are nearly all 
accommodated in convenient school houses erected 
on the school lots fortunately reserved for school 
purposes by the City Council, as early as 1851. The 
public schools have always been crowded to their 
utmost capacity, and at times it has been impossible 
to admit all the children applying. The school de- 
partment has generally been limited in its useful- 
ness, from lack of suflBcient funds ; still, compara- 
tively speaking, the schools have been as liberally 
provided for as in other large cities in the United 

The Board of Education consists of twelve School 
Directors, one from each Ward, one-half of whom 
are elected annually for a term of two years. They 
receive no salary. 

The City Superintendent of Public Schools, under 
a special law of 1867-8, will, in December, 1869, be 
appointed by joint ballot of the Board of Education 
and the Board of Supervisors, to hold office for the 
term of two years, instead of being elected by the 
people, as heretofore, at the city elections. 

The Superintendent receives a salary of $4,000 a 

The Board of Education has the entire control of 
the School Department ; determines the annual rate 
of school tax, not to exceed thirty-five cents on the 
hundred dollars ; and erects school-houses, subject, 
however, to the veto of the Board of Supervisors. 

The first public school, as appears from the records 
of the City Council, was opened by John C. Pelton, 
in December, 1849 : though it is claimed that a public 
school was taught on the Plaza, in 1848, by Thomas 
Douglas. The first City Superintendent of Schools 
was Thomas J. Nevins, appointed in 1852; and the 
second, Wm. H. O' Grady, appointed in 1853, both 
of whom are deceased. 

The following statistics of the average daily at- 
tendance, taken from the Report of the State Super- 
intendent of Public Instruction, 1865, will exhibit 
the growth of the public schools from 1852 to 1868, 
inclusive: 1852, 445; 1853, 1,182; 1854, 1,272; 
1855, 1,638 ; 18.56, 2,516 ; 1857, 2,155 ; 1858, 2,521 ; 
18.59, 2,829-; 1860, 2,837 ; 1861, 3,377 ; 1862, 3,786 ; 
1863, 4,389 ; 1864, 5,229 ; 1865, 6,718 ; 1866, 7,949 ; 
1867,10,177; 1868,11,890. 

The total amount expended for public schools 
from 1852 to 1868, inclusive, is $3,291,000 ; of which 
$1,627,000 was paid for teachers' salaries ; $880,000 
for school-houses ; and the remainder, $784,000, for 
rents and incidental expenses. The estimated value 
of the school property of the city, including lots, is 
not less than $1,500,000. 

The receipts of the School Department for the 
school year ending June 30th, 1868, were $387,- 
456.19 ; expenditures, $415,839.60, showing a deficit 
of $28,383.11, which was provided for by an Act of 
the Legislature, authorizing a special tax of five 
cents on the hundred dollars to be levied for the 
fiscal year 1868-9. The estimated school revenue 
for the present school and fiscal years is $405,000. 

The schools are classed as follows: two High 
Schools, eight Grammar Schools, twenty Primary 
Schools, two Training Schools, three Ungraded 
Schools, and one Chinese School. Whole number 
of teachers, 284. 

The total number of different pupils enrolled on 
the school registers during the j'ear was 18,000 ; the 
average number belonging to the schools for the 
year was 12,681, and the average daily attendance 

According to the returns of the School Census, 
taken in June, 1868, the whole number of children 
between five and fifteen years of age was 23,386. 
According to the same returns the number of chil- 
dren between six and fifteen years of age attending 
public schools was 13,756 ; children between six 
and fifteen attending private schools, 4,008 ; making 
a total of 16,342 children attending school. 

The number between five and six years of age, 
not allowed to attend public school — six years being 
the minimum age fixed by law — was 1,824, which, 
added to the number attending school, makes a total 
of 19,588, which, taken from the whole number of 
children (23,386,) leaves 3,798 children who did not 
attend school during the year. 

The Census Marshals reported 3,365 children as 
not attending any school. 

Thus it appears that one-seventh of all the chil- 
dren in the city, between five and fifteen years of 
age do not attend school. 

Of this number, however, and probably a great 
majority, have attended school at some time, but left 
school between the ages of twelve and fifteen to go 
to work. 

The number of children under five years of age 
was 16,342, making a total underfifteen years of age 
of 39,728. 

Since the erection of spacious and convenient 



buildings, provided with good school furniture, the [ 
public schools of the city have grown rapidly into ' 
favor, as is shown by their largely increased attend- 
ance, and by the decreased attendance on private 
schools. I 

The eatablisliment of the Cosmopolitan Schools i 
in which the French and German languages are j 
taught, in addition to the regular English course, j 
was a marked improvement in the system, and these i 
schools have drawn large numbers of children from 
private schools. 

The erection of new school houses has enabled 
the plan of separating the sexes to be carried out in 
the Grammar Schools, so that out of the eight Gram- 
mar Schools, three are now attended by girls exclu- 
sively, and three by boys, leaving only two schools 
attended by both sexes. 

The most marked improvement in the schools 
during the past year has been the adoption of a 
carefully prepared and progressive course of study 
for both the Grammar and Primary Schools. 

If this course is fully carried out by competent 
teachers, it will give our children a practical and 
sensible education. 

It dispenses with much of the useless drill and 
routine so characteristic of the school-room. In the 
Grammar Schools it provides for instruction in the 
elements of natural philosophy and physiology, 
and for practical instruction in English composition, 
penmanship, book-keeping, history, arithmetic, read- 
ing, spelling, etymology, geography, and especially 
the geography of California and the Pacific coast, 
music and drawing. In the Primary Schools the in- 
struction is largely oral, and on topics of every day 

The schools are now supplied with valuable and 
interesting libraries, which will cultivate a taste for 
reading — an indispensable part of a good education. 

One of the defects of the Public Schools is the 
large number of pupils assigned a teacher — the 
average being from fifty to seventy. For the pur- 
poses of thorough instruction, the number ought 
not to be larger than from thirty-five to fifty. But 
this can be remedied only by a more liberal provi- 
sion of money, the crowded conditiou of the classes 
being a necessity. 

Another defect of our schools, and one which we 
share in common with most American cities, is the 
employment of too many young, inexperienced and 
incompetent teachers. The salary paid to female 
teachers in our schools is high enough to procure 
talent of the highest order. 

The Boys' High School deserves especial mention 
for the thoroughness of its instruction, and the ex- 
cellence of its course of study. It is provided with 
a fine set of philosophical apparatus, a good miner- 
alogical cabinet, a botanical collection of the Flora 
of California, and what is better still, they are used 
daily by the pupils and teachers. 

The instruction is more thorough, and ranges 
higher than in most of the so-called Colleges in the 

State. The school numbers one hundred and thirty 
pupils. The Girls' High and Normal School is de- 
servedly popnlnr, and many of its graduates engage 
in teaching in the Public Schools. The Cosmopoli- 
tan Schools are attended by 2,000 children, nearly 
one-half of whom are of German aud French de- 
scent. The largest boys' school is the Lincoln, 
which numbers 1,200 pupils. The building is one 
of the finest in the United States, and cost, as it 
stands, exclusive of the lot, $120,000. 

School Census Marshal's Report. 

0/ Census Returns for San Francisco District, for the 
School Tear ending June Zi)th, 1868. 

No. blind children between 
5 and 21 years of age 

No. deaf and dumb children I 
between 5 and 21 years of age | 

No. Mongolian child, bet. 6 I 
and 15 yrs. attending school. | 

No. Mongolian children un- I 
der 15 years of age | 

-^^c^«'^ .c^ico;o 

No. children between 6 and | 
15 years of age who have not 
attended school at any time | 
during the school year I 

No. children between 6 and 
15 years of age who have at- 
tended private schools atanj' 
time during the year 

No. children between 6 and 
15 years of age who have at- 'A 
tended public schools at any 
time during the school year.. > 

s^— ':o I :» 

Xo. white children between 1 :?3^?a?i^-^^^-srf ri2 | ^i 

1^-2 :S :2- :-» :"l^ 

of age ^S5£i2E5|2g5| JS 

No. of Indian children be- 
tween 5 and 15 ivho live under 
guardianshipof white persons 

No. of negro children be- t; • 
tween 5 aud 15 years of age. . g 

01 -r^ 

• -CS • -W^i— 'CO • 



m • • 

• • -N 


>> • • 







m .-^ 







No. of white children be- 
tween 5 and 15 years of age. . 




» " -^ „„-■ 









' At Deaf, Dumb, and Blind Institute. 



Of the City and County of San Francisco, for the Fiscal 
Year ending Jane, 30th, 1868. 

■White Children between 5 and 15 j'ears 23,227 

^egro Children between 5 and 15 years 142 

Indian Children between 5 and 15 years 1" 

White Children under 5 years 16,034 

jSTegro Children under 5 years 75 

Mongolian Children under 15 years 233 


Total children between 5 and 15 rears. 


Schools and Teachers. 
boys' high school. 
Theodore Biadley, Principal ; A. T. Winn, 
J. M. Sibley, A. L. Mann and Mrs. C. L. Atwood, 


girls' high school. 

Ellis H. Holmes, Principal ; Mrs. Caroline R. 
Beals, Miss E. A. Cleveland, Miss S. A. Ban- and 
Mad. V. G. Brisae, Assistants. 


Mrs. C. H. Stout, Principal ; Miss M. G. Heydeu- 
feldt and Mrs. E. B. Jones, Assistants. 


Mrs. A. E. DuBois, Principal ; Miss Anna L. 
Gray, Miss Annie B. Earle and Miss Susie H. Earle, 



Bernard Marlvs, Principal ; J. Phelps, J. D. Lit- 
tletield and L. W. Reed, Sub-Masters ; Mrs. M. J. 
Sanky, Miss L. B. Jewett, Mrs. C. L. James, Miss 
E. A". Shaw, Mrs. E. T. Pearson, Mrs. Mary W. 
Kiueaid, Miss M. T. Kimball, Miss Carrie L. Smith, 
Miss L. S. Swain, Miss Sarah A. Field, Miss Mary 
Pascoe, Miss Grace Chalmers, Mrs. B. F. Moore, 
Miss M. A. Salisbury, Miss S. G. Bunker, Miss 
Jennie Forbes, Miss M. M. Guinness, Miss M. L. 
Jordan and Miss M. A. H. Estabrook, Assistants. 


John Swett, Principal ; Mrs. E. M. Baumgardner, 
Head Assistant ; Miss C. M. Pattie, Miss Nettie A. 
Doud, Miss Jessie Smith, Miss Alice T. Kenney, 
Miss Ada C. Bowen, Miss Annie M. Holmes, Mrs. 
E. P. Bradley, Miss M. J. Little, Miss C C. Bowen, 
Miss Almira T. Flint, Miss Fannie Howe, Miss Lillie 
L. Gummer and Miss Jennie Armstrong, Assistants. 


Henry N. Bolander, Principal ; Emile Coulon, 
Sub-Master ; Laura T. Fowler, Head Assistant ; 
Miss Sarah Guun, Miss Lizzie L. B. Gunn, Mrs. 
Louise Dejarlais, Mrs. A. H. Hamill, Arnold Dulon 
and Mrs. Emily Foster, Assistants. 


Ebenezer Knowlton, Principal ; Miss Helen M. 
Thompson, Head Assistant ; Miss Helen M. Clarke. 
Miss S. M. Scotchler, Miss Mary E. Stowell, Miss 
Anna M. Dore, Mies Mary A. E. Phillips, Miss 
Lizzie B. Easton and Miss Margaret Wade, As- 

Primart/ Department — Miss Clara M. Bucknam, 
Miss Lizzie Johnston, Miss Sadie Davis, Miss Aug. 
C. Robertson and Mrs. G. Washburne, Assistants. 


Thos. S. Myrick, Principal ; Miss Agnes Chal' 
mers, Head Assistant ; Philip Prior, Sub-Master ; 
Miss Sarah E. Fox, Miss Sarah Mayers, Miss Lizzie 
White, Miss Anna Hacks, Miss Nellie Baldwin, Miss 
Ellen G. Grant and Miss Flora Smith, Assistants. 


Prof. W. J. G. Williams, Principal ; Miss Maggie 

McKenzie, Head Assistant ; Mrs. L. A. K. Clapp' 
Miss Emilv M. Tibbey. Mrs. Phebe Palmer, Miss 
Marv Solomon, Mrs. E. C. Marcus, Mrs. B. M. 
Huribut, Miss S. A. Kelley, Miss S. B. Cooke, Miss 
Ella J. Morse, Miss Mary A. Hasweli and Miss 
Mattie Ritchie, Assistants. 


L. D. Allen, Principal ; M. M. Scott, Sub-Master ! 
Mrs. Lizzie G. Deetken, Head Assistant ; Miss Jean 
Parker, Miss S. A. Jessup, Miss Helen A. Satterlee, 
Miss Carrie Chase and Miss Julia M. Gilston, As- 


Noah T. Flood, Principal ; Miss Agnes Manning, 
Assistant; Miss Carrie P. Field, Head Assistant ; Miss 
Mary Murphy, Mrs. Francis Simon, Miss Aug. P. 
Fink, Miss Annie E. Stevens, Miss Mary J. E. Ken- 
nedy and Miss Esther Goldsmith, Assistants. 

Primary Department — Miss Jennie M. A. Hur- 
ley, Principal ; Miss Mary J. Patten and Miss Alice 
C. Gregg, Assistants. 


E. D. Humphrey, Principal ; Mrs. Frances E- 
Reynolds, Head Assistant ; J. H. Sumner, Sub-. 
Master ; Mrs. Mary Humphrey, Mrs. Elizabeth 
Varney, Miss A. A. Rowe, Miss Maria E. O'Connor, 
Miss M. A. Jourdan, Miss Anita Ciprico and Miss 
Mary E. Stone, Assistants. 


Silas A. White, Principal; Miss Annie A. Hill, 
Head Assistant ; Miss Annie J. Hall, Miss Bessie 
Hallowell, Miss Hattie L. Wooll, Miss Grace W. 
Wright, Miss Rebecca P. Paul, Miss Mary J. Mor- 
gan,"Mrs. Elleu M. Carlisle and Miss Mary Little, 


Miss Kate Kennedy, Principal : Miss Fannie 
Mitchell, Head Assistant ; Miss Kosa Levisou, Miss 
Abbie F. Aldrich, Miss Amelia Wells, Miss Ida M. 
Friel, Mrs. William R. Duane, Mrs. U. Rendsburg, 
Mrs. Laura Covington, Mi-s. Bertha Chapuis, Abra- 
ham Solomon, Miss A. Campbell, Miss Jane E. 
Greer, Miss Naomi E. Hoy, and Miss Fannie Soule, 


W. J. Gorman, Principal ; Mrs. Margaret Deane, 
Miss Katie A. Galvin, Miss Margaret McAulifF, Miss 
Mary A. Hassett, and Miss Lizzie O'Callaghan, 


Mrs. E. A. Wood, Principal ; Mrs. S. N. Joseph, 
Miss F. A. E. Nichols, Miss H. A. Lyons, Miss Car- 
rie Barlow, Miss E. White, Miss M."F. Smith, Miss 
H. A. Grant, Miss M. T. Howard, Miss A. S. Ross, 
Miss Maria L. Soule, Miss S. H. Whitney, Miss 
Julia A. Hutton, Miss E. Gallagher, Miss Gertrude 
Soule, Miss M. J. Hall, and Miss Sallie Hall, Assis- 


Miss Kate M. Sullivan, Principal ; Miss Carrie L. 
Hunt, Miss Filena T. Sherman, Miss Mary F. 
George, Miss Bessie Molloy, Miss Katie B. Childs, 
Miss Nellie A. Littlefield, iVIiss Lydia A. Clegg, Miss 
Gazena A. Garrison, Miss Christina McLean, Mrs. 
Laura T. Hopkins, Miss Martha A. Lawless, and 
Mrs. Kate McLaughlin, Assistants. 


Mrs. Lucy A. Morgan, Principal ; Miss M. A. 
Stincen, Miss Anna Gibbons, Miss Cblora Couistock, 
Miss S. H. Thayer, Miss E. McKee, Miss Hattie J. 
Estabrook, Mrs. R. F. Ingraham, Miss Theodosia 
J. Carter, Miss Julia B. Brown, and Miss A. Beers, 




Miss Mimia Graf, Principal; Mii^s Helen E. Roe- 
ben, Miss (4iace Smith, Miss Cornelia E. Campbell, 
Miss Lizzie York, Miss E. Siegemann. Miss Sarah 
Miller, Miss Adele Koehncke, and Jliss M. E. H. 
Dames, Assistants. 


Mrs. p. C. Cook, Principal; Miss V. Coulson, 
Miss S. E. Duff, Mad. Marie Dupny, and Miss C. D. 
Trask, Assistants. 


Mies M. E. D'Arcy, Principal ; Mr. L. Michaelsen 
and Miss A. Goldstein, Assistants. 


Miss Carrie V. Benjamin, Principal ; Miss Sarah 

E. Thnrton, Miss Annie H. Giles, Miss Leila W. 
Burwell, Miss Maiy E. Morsran, Mrs. E. S. For- 
rester, Miss Mary E. Tucker, and Miss Alice C. 
Allen, Assistants. 


Mrs. Anrelia Griffith, Principal ; Miss E. Over- 
end, Miss L. Solomon, Miss Alice Stiucen, Miss 
Mary E. Perkins. Miss E. O. Capprise, Miss Henri- 
etta Featheily, Miss Caroline E. Younger, Assistants. 


Miss Hannah Cooke, Principal; Miss A. B. 
Chalmers, Miss Kate Bonnell, Miss Deborah Hy- 
raan, Miss Laura A. Humphrey, Miss Frances M. 
Benjamin, Miss B. A. Kelly, and Mrs. J. H. Nevins, 


Miss A. E. Slavan, Principal ; Miss S. E. Frissell, 
Miss M. A. Humphrevs, Miss S. E. Johnson, Miss 
S. S. Knapp, Mrs. L.'W. Wallace, Miss Annie Ha- 
zen. Miss M. A. Brady, Miss C. E. Swain, and Miss 
K. E. Gorman, Assistants. 


Miss p. M. Stowell, Principal ; Miss F. A. Stowell, 
Miss H. P. Burr, Miss Katie O'Brien, and Miss 
Mary Williams, Assistants. 


Miss Jennie Smith, Principal ; Mrs. Therese M. 
Sullivan, Miss Clara G. Dolliver, and Miss Augusta 
S. Cameron, Assistants. 


Miss Agnes M. Manning, Principal ; Miss Mary 

F. Metcali' and Miss Mary E. Savage, Assistants. 


Miss Annie M. Murphy, Principal , Mrs. Helen V. 
Shipley and Miss Carrie A. Menges, Assistants. 


Miss Annie S. Jewett, Principal ; Miss Sarah E. 
Anderson, Assistant. 


Mrs. L. A. Pritchard, Principal ; Miss Abbie T. 
Sprague, Assistant. 


Miss Jennie E. Gunn, Principal ; Mrs. Laverna 
Allen, Assistant. 


W. W. Holder, Principal. 


Miss Mai'ion Sears, Principal. 


Albert Lyser, Principal. 


Miss Susie D. Carey, Principal. 


William M. Dye, Principal. 


F. K. Mitchell, Teacher of Music ; William D. 
Jfurphy, Teacher of Music ; Hubert Burgess and 
Charles Burgess, Teachers of Drawing. 

Grade of Salaries for the School Year 1868-'9. 

Salary Salaries 
per per Totals. 
boys' high SCHOOL. month, annum. 

1 Principal $-m 3.3 $iMO 

1 Assistant 17-5 00 2.100 

2 Assistants, each I,i0 00 3.000 

1 Assistant 100 00 1,-200 $9,400 


1 Principal 208 33 2,-500 

2 Assistants, each 10" 00 2,400 

2 Assistants, each 90 00 2,ltiO 7,060 



1 Principal 11.5 00 1,.380 

1 Piincipal 100 00 1,200 

2 Assistants, each K7 .50 1.620 

3 Probationary Teachets, each... 50 00 1,800 6,000 


9 Grammar Masters, each 175 00 18,900 

1 Principal 125 00 1.500 

2 Principals, each 100 00 2,400 

8 Sul3-Masters, each 125 00 12,000 

9 Head Assistants, each..., 83 33 9,000 

1 Head Assistant 72 .50 870 

9 Ass'ts teach. 2d gr. classes, each 75 00 8,100 

38 Assistants, each 70 00 31,920 

6 Prob. Teachers, 1st grade 55 00 3,960 

1 Prob. Teacher, 2d grade 50 00 600 89,250 


8 Principals, each 100 00 9,600 

4 Principals, each 85 00 4,080 

9 Principals, each 75 00 8,100 

102 Assistants, each 67 .50 82,620 

28 Prob. Teachers, 1st grade, each .55 00 18,480 

24 Prob. Teachers, 2d grade, each 50 00 14,400 137,280 


1 Principal 100 00 1,200 

1 Assistant 75 00 900 

1 Prob. Teacher, 1st gi-ade 55 00 600 2,760 


1 Principal 75 00 900 900 


2 Teachers of Music, each 1.50 00 3,600 

2 Teachers of Drawing, each 150 00 3.600 7,200 

284 $259,850 

Private Educational Institutions. 

Notwithstandiug the largely increased attendance 
on the public schools, and.the disbanding of some of 
the smaller private schools, the better class of pri- 
vate seminaries, boarding schools and college schools, 
never were in a more prosperous condirion. The 
interests of private institutions and public schools 
are not antagonistic. The better the public schools, 
the larger will be the attendance on the higher 
grade private schools. 

In thoroughness of instruction and excellence of 
discipline many of the private schools of the city 
are in no respect inferior to the public schools. 

By reference to statistics, it will be seen that 
about one-fourth of the children in the city who 
attend any school, go to private schools. This ratio 
holds good in most American cities. 

The whole number of private educational institu- 
tions in the city is about sixty, of which twelve are 
under the control of the Catholic denomination. 



According to the School Census returns, June, 
1868, the -n-hole number of children between six 
and fifteen years of age attending private schools 
was 4,008. To this number may be added, say five 
hundred children under six years of age attending 
infant schools, and about the same number over 
fifteen years of age, attending the higher private 
schools and colleges— making a total of 5,000 attend- 
ing private schools. 

The average number of children attending the 
twelve Catholic Schools is about 2,000 ; the Indus- 
trial School, Protestant Orphan Asylum and Catho- 
lic Orphan Asylum, seven hundred ; City College, 
Female Seminary and Bates' University School, four 
hundred; and 1 ,900 attending other private schools 
and infant schools. 


This is the name by which University College, 
incorporated in 1863, is popularly known; and it is 
used to designate both the College and the College 
School. It is, iu fact, the name of the city depart- 
ment of University College, for, besides the large 
and valuable lot on the corner of Stockton and 
Geary streets, the Trustees own an extensive site 
for University buildings four miles from the city, 
near the terminus of the Bay View Railroad. This 
site is known as the University Mound ; and the 
first of these buildings, a large structure of French 
Gothic style, will be ready for the reception of stu- 
dents eariv in 1869. 

The City College was established in 1859 by the 
Rev. Geo." Burrowes, D.D., in the basement of Cal- 
vary Cbureli, from which it was removed to its pres- 
ent location iu 1862. To the buildings then erected, 
additions have since been made, as they have been 
needed, until nearly the whole front of three hund- 
red feet on Stockton and Geary streets has been 
occupied with the main College building, the Chapel 
and the Chemical Laboratory. The Trustees are 
eighteen in number, and are empowered to confer 
degrees aBd-t«?ademical honors. They have pursued 
a liberal ^ud euhijhtened policy in promoting the 
interests of the institution, not only by providing 
ample buildings, admirably situated and furnished 
with chemical and philosophical apparatus, but also 
by employing a body of highly competent professors 
and teachers'to conduct tbe instruction. Since the 
resignation, in 1865, of Dr. Burrowes, on account of 
the failure of hishealth, the institution has been under 
the direction of the Rev. P. V. Veeder, A.M., form- 
erly tutor in Union College, Sohenectady, N.Y.,who, 
to the qualifications acquired by experience in teach- 
ing adds those derived from extensive personal obser- 
vation of the best schools in Prussia. The Chemical 
Laboratory on Stockton street is under the care of 
Professor Thomas Price, M.D., formerly Professor of 
Chemistry in the Normal College, Swansea, Wales, 
The Classical Department is under the care of Rev. 
Thomas Kirkland, a graduate of the University of 
Edinburgh. Instruction is given in Mathematics by 
Professor T. A. Robinson; in Physics, German and 
Spanish by Professor G. C. Arnold, a graduate of 
the University of Erlangen, and in French and 
Drawing by Professor A. Coulon, of the University 
of Paris. The Preparatory, English and Classical 
departments and the Primary school are amply pro- 
vided with able and faithful teachers, and are well 

The whole institution is graded according to the 
best system practicable in this country. The courses 
of study are systematically arranged, and are such 
that a student may commence with the alphabet and 
steadily advance from grade to grade, until he has 

obtained a complete College education. In the Pre- 
paratory department he may be fitted for business or 
for College, and in the College he may pursue either 
a classical or a scientific course, terminating in the 
usual degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

In the Laboratory on Stockton street, the best 
facilities are afforded to graduates and others for ob- 
taining a thorough practical knowledge of Chemistry 
in all its applications to Assaying, ;\Iining, Pharmacy, 
the Manufacturing Arts, and Qualitative and Quan- 
titative Analysis.' A good number of practical 
miners, as well as others, have availed themselves 
of its advantages. 

On the playground, in the rear of the College 
buildings, is an open Gymnasium for the use of the 
students. Shelter from rain is provided by means of 
sheds. Attention is paid to the physical as well as 
mental and moral culture of the pupils. 


This well known literary institution, located on 
Market street, between Fourth and Fifth, which is 
conducted by the Fathers of the Society of Jesus, 
was first opened for the reception of students on the 
fifteenth day of October, 18o5, and was incorpora- 
ted under the law of the State on the thirtieth of 
April, 1859, and empowered to confer the usual de- 
grees and academical honors. Since its commence- 
ment, this institution has been attended with the 
highest degree of prosperity and success. The course 
of~instruction pursued is thorougli, and comprises a 
complete classical, mathematical, and philosophical 
course of training calculated to prepare the pupil for 
entering upon the study of any of the professions, 
or commencing any business vocation. The college 
is provided with an extensive laboratory, comprising 
all the necessary appliances for the assaying of 
metals and making chemical analysis, which is an 
important feature not generally found in institutions 
of this character. 

The founders of this institution, foreseeing the 
rapid progress of the Queen City of the Pacific, 
purchased some years since the property upon which 
the magnificent college edifice has since been erect- 
ed. This lot has a frontage of two hundred and 
seventy-five feet on Market, and the same on Jessie 
street, with a depth of three hundred and fifty feet. 
The college building at present consists of a center 
and one wing ; the former is one hundred and five 
by fifty-six feet, and the latter, in which is the col- 
lege Hall — used temporarily as the church, until that 
building shall be erected on another portion of the 
grounds — is one hundred and seventy by sixty feet. 
The present building, the cost of which, independent 
of the lot, was $120,000, although one of the finest 
architectural ornaments of the city, is only one-third 
of the extent contemplated. When the extensive 
additions are made, the entire structure will rival 
anything of the kind to be found in this portion of 
the country. The present building is admirably 
adapted to the purposes for which it was designed, 
being abundantly lighted and well ventilated in 
every portion ; the ceilings are lofty, and spacious 
halls" run through the buifding. A large playground 
is attached with a commodious shelter from therain, 
affording ample means for the physical exercise of 
the pupils. In fact, nothing has been neglected 
which is at all conducive to mental and physical 
training. The number of students in the college at 
present is four hundred. 

ST. Mary's college. 
This institution is sitijated near the county road to 
San Jos6, at a distance of four miles and a half from 
this city. The college building covers a space of 
two hundred and eighty feet front by a depth of 
•fifty feet, which, in" the center, is increased to a 
depth of seventy feet; one hundred and ten feet of 
the building will be three stories high, and the re- 



nminiiit;: portion four stories lii<j:b. The pension is 
exceeilinL,'ly moderate, not exceeding one Inindred 
and tilty dollars or one Inuidred and sixty dollars a 
year for board and tuition, thus placing the advan 
tages of the institution within the means of all. 

In addition to the three Colleges already referred 
to, there are several institutions of learning in this 
city conducted with ability and success. The Uni- 
versity Seliool on Post street, established by Mr. 
George Bates, A.M.; Grace Female Institute, Miss 
D. S. Prescott, Principal; City Female Seminary, 
under tM charge of the Rev. C. R. Clarke, and the 
Home Institute, Miss 1. G. Prince, Principal, are 
worthy of especial mention. 


The annual course of lectures at (his institution 
commences on the first Monday of June, and con- 
tinues four months. The college building is commo- 
dious, well located, and in every other respect 
admirably adapted for the purposes to which it is 

During the regular term the students will have an 
opportunity of visiting the various hospitals of the 
city, nnder circumstances which will enable them 
to observe medical and surgical treatment, to listen 
to clinical teaching, and make records of the pro- 
gressive development of diseases, with the results of 
medicine and hygiene. 

The faculty desire to call attention to the follow- 
ing local advantages : 1st. There is no climate, per- 
haps, in the world which has a more invigorating 
eifect upon persons coming from the interior of our 
States and Territories, thereby qualifying the vota- 
ries of study with essential health and inspiration. 
2d. No city of the same population has more ample 
hospital facilities, or greater opportunities for organ- 
izing and niaiutaiuiug the very best elements of 
clinical teaching. 3d. The singular characteristics 
of our climate are such that every branch of medical 
study can be prosecuted during the entire year. In 
winter or summer, dissections can be made without 
detriment to the health of the student. 

H. H. Toland, M.D., President, Professor of 
Principles and Practice of Surgery; James Blake, 
M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of 
Women and Children; L. C. Lane, M.D., Professor 
of Anatomy; Campbell Shorb, M.D., Professor of 
Physiology"; J. F. Morse, M.D., Professor of Clin- 
ical Medicine and Diagnosis; Thomas Bennett, 
M.D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medi- 
cine; Henry Gibbons, M.D., Professor of Materia 
Medica; Thomas Price, M.D., Professor of Chem- 
istry; Thomas Bennett, M.D., Dean of Faculty. 


The Act of the Legislature March 24th, 1866, ap- 
propriates the sum of sixteen thousand dollars bi- 
ennially for the support of the State Normal School, 
located on Market street, near Fifth, in this city. 
Its management is entrusted to a Board of Trustees, 
consisting of the members of the State Board of 
Education " who are empowered to continue said 
school for the of furnishing free instruction 
to such persons residing in this State, as may desire 
to prepare themselves for the profession of teach- 

Pupils are admitted from the several counties of 
the State, in proportion to the representation of each 
in the Legislature. Average number, one hundred 
and twenty-five. 

Teachers : Rev. William T. Lucky, A. M., Prin- 
cipal; Miss E. Houghton, and Mrs. D. Clark, 


Created by Act of March 23d, 1868. 
Regents of the University (ex-oflicio) — Henry H. 
Haight, Governor and President of the Board; Wm. 

Holden, Lieutenant-Governor; C. T. Ryland, Speak- 
er of the Assembly; O. P. Fit/.gerald, Superintend- 
ent Public Instruction; Chas. F. Reed, President 
State Agricultural Society; A. S. Hallidie, Presi- 
dent Mechanics' Institute of San Francisco. (Ap- 
pointed by the Governor) Samuel Merritt, term 2 
years; Jno. T. Doyle, 4 years; Richard P. Hammond, 
6 years; Jno. W. Dwinelle, 8 years; Horatio Steb- 
bins, 10 years; Lawrence Archer, 12 years; William 
Watt, 14 years; Samuel B. McKee, 16 years. (Mem- 
bers chosen by the ex-oflicioand appointed Regents) 
Isaac Friedlander. term 2 years; Edward Tompkins, 
4 years; J. Mora Moss, 6 years; S. F. Butterworth, 8 
years; Jno. S. Hager, lOyears; A. J. Bowie, 12 years 
•Frederick F. Low, 14 years; Jno. B. Feltou, 16 

Officers of ike Board — Henry H. Haiirht, Presi- 
dent; Andrew J. Moulder, Secretary; William C. 
Ralston, Treasurer. 

The site of the University is at Berkely, in Ala- 
meda County, four miles north of Oakland, on the 
one hundred and sixty acres of land donated by the 
College of California. The University will embrace 
a College of Agriculture, a College of Mechanic 
Arts, a College of Mines, a College of Civil Engi- 
neering and a College of Letters. The Regents have 
determined to organize these at once, and to have 
them in operation by the first of October, 1869. In 
addition. Colleges of Medicine, Law and other like 
professional Colleges are to be established as soon 
as means will permit. 

The endowment of the University consists of the 
following property and funds : The site of one hund- 
red and sixty acres of land, valued at $80,000; the 
Seminari^ and Public Building Funds, $100,000; 
Prospective receipt from sale oif Tide Lands, $200,- 
000; other property from College of California, 
$40,000; total, $420,000. Besides" this, the 1.50,000 
acres of Agricultural College Lands belong to the 
University. These are expected to realize at least 
five dollars per acre. 

None of the officers of the University have yet 
been elected. They will consist of a President and 
some fifteen first class Professors, besides special 
Instructors and Tutors. The only salaries fixed as yet 
are of the President of the University, $6,000 per 
annum, and of the Professor of Physics, $3,600 per 
annum — both in gold. 

Religious and Benevolent Societies. 

The people of California, and of San Francisco in 
particular, have ever been distinguished for a free 
and bounteous liberality ; responding with an open- 
handed fullness to almost every appeal made to their 
sympathy or benevolence. None have ever given 
so munificently or with so little hesitation as they. 
Indifferent to the eclat that is apt elsewhere to 
prompt to good deeds, and often with scarce suffi- 
cient regard to the merits of the recipient, they 
bestowed their charities at first with a spontaneous 
and careless freedom not often practiced in older 
and more cautious communities. Having been for 
years without any organization to serve as the 
almoner of this princely and impulsive generosity, 
whereby it was frequently perverted and almost 
always shorn of half its efficiency, our citizens be- 
gan to form associations and societies for rendering 
it more potent for good ; the number of these insti- 
tutions now in existence in San E'rancisco being 
larger, perhaps, in proportion to her population) 
than in any other city in the world ; the most of 
them being liberally supported by popular contribu- 



tions, aided in some instances by Municipal or State 
appropriations ; a few also having, in part, perma- 
nent endowments to depend upon. In their charac- 
ter and aims, these institutions are both protective, 
educational and eleemosynaty ; some being subject 
to a purely secular, while others are governed by 
an administration partly or wholly religious. It is 
but just to observe, however, that the latter are apt 
to be controlled by a broad and catholic spirit, the 
usual asperities of sectarianism being here toned 
down and softened by the cosmopolitan character of 
our population. Almost every leading nationality 
and order has in this city its hospital or asylum ; 
many of the religious sects also having their own 
schools, cemeteries and benevolent societies. As 
yet, not much has been accomplished towards secur- 
ing an education for the indigent, or for the reclam- 
ation of the unfortunate and erring ; though a first- 
class Industrial School has been provided for youth 
requiring the care and restraints of an institution of 
that kind ; while a comfortable and well-regulated 
Home has been furnished for the Inebriate. 

Foremost among the great philanthropies of San 
Francisco, being untrammeled by considerations of 
creed, color or nativity, stands The Ladies' Protec- 
tion and Relief Society, one of the earliest founded, 
and most efficient of all her public charities. The 
field of its labors is broad and diversified ; its aid be- 
ing extended to all worthy applicants, due care be- 
ing taken to discriminate between the meritorious 
and the undeserving. The patrons and managers of 
this society belonging to a class naturally of warm 
and active sympathies are apt to seek out and assist 
many, who though really needy, are restrained by a 
sense of delicacy from applying to others for gra- 
tuitous aid, but who, for this very reason most re- 
quire it. In the cautious and economical application 
of its means, its prudent management and truly 
catholic spirit, the patrons of this institution have 
ample guaranties that their bounty will be wisely 
and effectively distributed. In the San Francisco 
Benevolent Association, the Young Men's Christian 
Association and the Ladies' Seaman's Friend Socie- 
ty, the charitable of all nationalities and sects can 
also find safe and capable almoners for disposing of 
all contributions committed to their charge. 

The British Benevolent Society, the German 
General Benevolent Society, the French Benevolent 
Society, each fill a wide field of usefulness in 
its appropriate sphere, their operations being con- 
fined to the natives of the countries they severally 

The Scotch, Welsh and Irish, as subdivisions of 
Britiish subjects, have each their society for the pro- 
tection and relief of the sick and indigent of their 
own race ; the Russians, Scandinavians, French, 
Italians, Portuguese, Slavonians, Swiss, Mexicans, 
Colored People and the Chinese also having each a 
society or association dedicated to the performance 
of similar offices ; the whole, in connection with the 
various other benevolent and protective institutions 

of the city, such as the several Orphan Asylums, 
Woman's Hospitals, Magdalen Asylum, Lying-In 
and Foundling Hospital, Prison Association, Society 
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, etc., con- 
stituting a far-reaching and efficient system of 
charities highly creditable to the enterprise and hu- 
manity of its inhabitants. 

The following annual appropriations to the Benev- 
olent Societies of this city were made by the Legis- 
lature of this State at its session 1867-8 : Orphan 
Asylum, (Protestant) $9,000 ; Orphan Asylum, (Cath- 
olic) $7,000 ; Foundling Home, (Catholic) $2,250 ; 
Ladies' Protection and Relief Society, $9,500; 
Magdalen Asylum, (Catholic) $2,000 ; Prison Com- 
mission, $1,000. 

For complete list of the various societies. Reli- 
gious, Benevolent, etc., see page 746. 

YOUNG men's christian ASSOCIATION. 

This association, founded in 1853, has for its object 
the moral, mental and social improvement of young 
men. It has at its elegant building on Sutter Street, 
a fine reading-room, library, gymnasium, lecture- 
room, etc. It is also the design of the association 
to provide, so far as possible, employment, a place 
of social comfort and resort, and a local point of 
pleasant attraction for young men arriving here, with- 
out other acquaintance than those made here. The li- 
brary contains about 2,000 volumes of well-selected 
and valuable works, embracing all branches of lit- 
erature ; and the i-ea ding- room is supplied with the 
best newspapers and leading periodicals of the 

The regular meetings of the association are held 
on the third Monday evening of each month, when 
the usual business is transacted and, when there is 
not a pressure of business, literary exercises, debates, 
etc., are held. 

The building of the association is on the north side 
of Sutter, between Kearny and Dupont Streets ; is 
built of brick with a massive and ornate stone front ; 
and is one hundred and twenty feet deep by fifty- 
four and a half feet wide. The basement and 
ground floors are occupied by stores , the second 
floor by the library, reading room, ladies' rooms, 
chess-room, ante-rooms, and a hall for lectures, etc., 
which has a capacity for seating seven hundred and 
fifty persons. Beneath the lecture-room is a gym- 
nas'ium ; aud in the third story are committee rooms, 
hall for meetings of the association, and apartments 
for offices, etc., for rent. The edifice is well arranged 
with every convenience for comfort aud for the pur- 
poses for which it was designed. 

At the date of the last Annual Report, (August, 
1868) there had been 1,441 members admitted into 
the association. Since its organization and during 
the year just preceding, one hundred and fifty had 
been admitted. 

To become a member, the name of the applican 
must first be proposed for membership at a regular 
monthly meeting, by a member of the association, 
which 'proposal will be acted upon at the next 
monthly meeting : provided, said applicant has paid 
the yearly dues which, for an active member, is five 
dollars, and for an associate, three. No initiation 
fee is charged. Members of evangelical churches 
in good standing, only, may become active members. 
Life members are constituted by the payment of one 
hundred dollars at any one time. Only active and 
life members are qualified to vote and eligible to 

The rooms of the association are open, every day 
in the yeai', from eight a.m. to ten p.m. The library 
is open daily, Sunday excepted, from three to ten 



Sabbath Schools. 

The Sabbath Schools connected with the different 
churches continue in a prosperous condition. The 
report of the average attendance during the year 
1867, of the twenty-one schools connected with the 
Sunday School Union, is as follows : 


First Baptist 

First I' 

First Congregational 

Powell Street Methodist 

Howard Presbyterian 

Seamen's Bethel 

Howard Street Methodist... 

Zion Methodist 

African Jlethodist 

Second Congregational 

Folsom St. German Meth. . . 

Mariners' Church 

Broadway German Meth... 
Green St. Congregational. . . 

Larkin St. Presbyterian 

Second Baptist 

Third Congregational 

Industrial School 

Oakland Presbyterian 

Bush St. Jlission Prosbyt'n. 
Mission Street Methodist... 
Hayes Vallej- Presb3'terian. 

Central Methodist 

Montgoitiery St. Methodist. 

Potrero Union 

Tabernacle Baptist 



South Park Congregational 
Union Square Baptist 













» c 































































































































































Of all the benevolent instftutions established in 
our city none have been productive of more real, 
substantial and lasting good in proportion to the 
means employed than the San Francisco Benevolent 
Association. Although less than four years old — fill- 
ing up, as it has done, a most important hiatus in 
the benevolent institutions of the day — this associa- 
tion has, in a quiet and unpretentious way, been 
productive of incalculable good. It was organized 
at a time when the want of such an institution was 
most severely feltand its aid most essentially needed. 
While our City and State were eliciting the admira- 
tion of the entire Union for the liberality of their 
largesses to the various funds for the relief of the 
sick and wounded soldiers, there was here at home 
in our very midst, a large amount of suffering w;hich 
was unrelieved and unprovided for. 

The number of persons assisted since its organiza- 
tion is as follows : From April, 1865, to April, 1866, 
7,63a; April, 1S66, to April, 1867, 7,40.5; April, 
1867, to April, 1868, 6,782. Making a total of 

The amount of money dispensed for charitable 
purposes during the same period amounted to$93,- 
403 44, or at an average cost of about four dollars a 
month for each person assisted. 

The particular business and objects of the Associa- 
tion are the elevation of the physical and moral 
condition of the indigent ; and so far as is compati- 
ble with these objects, and the means at control, the 
relief of their immediate necessities. 

Officers — Robert B. Swain, President ; J. W. 
Stow, Treasurer ; I. S. Allen, Secretary. The 

rooms of the association ar^ at the corner of Cali- 
fornia and Webb streets. 


This institution, designed to furnish labor for all 
applicants, irrespective of sex or nationality, w^as 
organized in the early part of April, 1867. No fees 
are exacted from those to whom employment is fur- 
nished, the expenses of the Exchange being defray- 
ed by the subscriptions of its members and the con- 
tributions of the public. Fi'om the commencement 
of operations until the end of September, 1868, em- 
ployment had been supplied to 7,168 persons, 1,332 
of whom were females. The applicants were made 
up of all nationalities and callings, the greater por- 
tion consisting of farm laborers and mechanics, 
though situations were secured for persons of every 
vocation, where practicable. The most of the ap- 
plicants consisted of recent arrivals, more than one- 
half having come into the country since the first of 
January last. The current expenditures of the Ex- 
change have thus far averaged about .$700 per 
month — income f.'iOO, the difference having been 
drawn from a fund of .$i,000, accumulated by fii'st 
collections. The revenues of the institution are 
derived from dues of members, amounting to $1.00 
each per month, and such donations as may be ob- 
tained from other sources. The office and head- 
quarters of the Exchange are at 319 Battery Street, 
where the very efficient Secretary of the establish- 
ment, H. C. Bennett, and his assistants, will be 
found in attendance. 

Masonic, Odd Fellows andKed Mens' Orders. 

Among the prominent of our public institu- 
tions are these benevolent orders. There is, probably, 
no city in the Union where these associations are in 
a more flourishing condition than in San Francisco. 
Each of these orders owns a handsome property — 
fine building with handsome halls for the use of the 
association. In the elegant building owned by the 
Masonic Order, built by a joint-stock association 
of the members, there are four large halls for the 
use of the lodges, and a large banqueting hall, with 
ante-rooms, committee rooms, and offices. This 
structure is one of the handsomest public buildings 
of our city. 

The Odd Fellows' Order is also in a most flourish- 
ing condition, having recently purchased and fitted 
up for the use of the Order the property on Mont- 
gomery Street, between California and Pine, known 
as Tucker's Hall. The library of this institution is 
one of the best in the city, abounding in rare works, 
relating especially to the history of our State. 

The Improved Order of Red Men have erected 
recently a commodious hall on Bush Street, near 
Dupont, for the accommodation of the different lodges 
in this city. 

For list of the different associations, and the offi- 
cers of each, see Appendix, pages 753, 758, 759 and 



In so far 'as numbers and size are concerned, the 
hospitals of San Francisco will compare favorably 
with other cities of its extent and population. Pri- 
vate institutions abound. The Germans and French 
each have fine hospital buildings, the Sisters of 
Mercy own a large structure on Rincon Hill and the 
Italians and Swiss have lately made arrangements 



for the cai-e of the sick of their own countrymen. 
The special purpose of these hospitals ia to provide 
for the necessities of certain classes of our popula- 
tion, but all who desire to avail themselves of their 
advantages are admitted. The buildings are not 
only commodious but are well adapted for the pur- 
poses designed. It is to be regretted that the same 
remark cannot be made of the one belonging to the 
city. We are the more ready to make this admission 
in consideration of the fact that steps have already 
been taken which will eventually give us a City and 
County Hospital that will be a credit if not an orna- 
ment to our city. One of the buildings in present 
use was constructed for a school-house and convert- 
ed into a Hospital in 1857. Since then a large 
wooden building — little more than a barn— has been 
put up on a part of the same lot. As the city grew 
and the number of " indigent sick " increased, vari- 
ous means were adopted to supply immediate neces- 
sities. In 1867 a large Alms House was commenced 
near Lake Honda, which has already cost $120,000. 
The removal of the superannuated and permanently 
disabled to this place, from the city and county Hos- 
pital where they had been accumulating for years, 
relieved the latter of a serious inconvenience and 
increased its capacity for those actually sick, Never- 
theless the city greatly needs the new Hospital in 
contemplation,- for which $"250,000 has been appro- 
priated. The lot upon which it is to be erected, ad- 
joins the Potrero Small-Pox Hospital property and 
is eight hundred and sixty-six by four hundred and 
eighty feet. The building will be three stories and 
an attic high and is to measure four hundred and 
forty-five feet front, including two front wings. It 
is to have two rear wings each one hundred and 
twenty feet long and is so arranged that other wings 
may be added at any time, if required. 

The United States Marine Hospital, at Eincon 
Point is the largest structure of the kind on the 
Pacific Coast, and is capable of accommodating 
about eight hundred patients, though it rarely has 
over one hundred inmates. When built in 1853, it 
was far out of town, but now the city has so ex- 
tended around it, as to render its site exceedingly 
desirable for commercial purposes. Extensive 
grading of the surrounding property has left the 
building upon a high embankment and so impaired 
its foiindation, that it will be necessary to tear it 
down. It is considered, however, to be sufficiently 
secure to last a year longer, when it is the intention 
to secure an appropriation from Congress, and build 
another hospital at a more suitable location. 

The French Hospital occupying a one hundred 
vara lot in the southern portion of the city, is having 
a second story added to it, by which its capacity will 
be more than doubled. 

During the year the Foundling and Lying-In 
Asylum, the Italian and Swiss Hospitals, and the 
San Francisco Woman's Hospital have been estab- 
lished, through the munificent aid extended by our 
citizens ; and the State Woman's Hospital, already 

established, has been incorporated. Besides these a 
new Small-Pox Hospital, capable of accommodating 
over eighty patients, has just been completed at the 

As a rough estimate it may be stated that our city 
hospitals, public and private, can accommodate from 
one thousand eight hundred to two thousand patients, 
and that the average number which they actually 
contain does not vary much from one thousand. 


There is, perljaps, no feature connected with a 
prominent city that occupies a greater degree of in- 
terest in the estimation of strangers and visitors 
than its cemeteries. One of the most attractive 
spots to the visitor to the great American metropolis 
is the "City of the Dead" at Greenwood. The 
peaceful shades of Mount Auburn have a melan- 
choly charm to those who make a pilgrimage to the 
great capital of the Bay State, and no one enters 
the City of Brotherly Love without seeing the 
classic monuments, tastefully laid out, beautifully 
adorned, and admirably-kept grounds at Laurel Hill. 
Other cities of lesser extent and fewer years exhibit 
equal taste and regard for the depositories of their 
dead. Spring Grove at Cincinnati, Mount Hope at 
Rochester, the Albany Cemetery, and numerous 
others, are examples of taste in the selection of the 
location and beauty of adorning and arrangement. 
In all modern places selected for the repose of the 
departed, good taste has retained the primitive forest 
trees — the monarchs of the groves themselves being 
fitting monuments "not made with hands." In 
point of beauty of locality, our own Laurel Hill 
and Calvary Cemeteries, situated as they are in full 
view of that grandest of all monuments, the mighty 
ocean, are nowhere surpassed. There is a fitness 
and sublimity in their contiguity to the w4ves of the 
Pacific and the entrance to the Golden Gate, that 
never fails to impress every beholder. In the way 
of monuments erected to the memory of the de- 
parted by the hand of afi'ection and regard, many 
may be found in the city cemeteries which are alike 
models of artistic elegance and pure and refined 

There are eight cemeteries in this city. The Mis- 
sion Burial Ground, (no longer used as a place of 
interment) established in 1776; Laurel Hill (late 
Lone Mouutaiu) in 1854; Calvary in J860; Masonic 
in 1864; Odd Fellows in 1865; Nevai Shalome in 
1865; Gibboth Olom in 1865, and the San Francisco 
Cemetery Association established in 1867- The 
latter is a new organization, which has purchased 
an extensive tract of land, a portion of the San 
Miguel Eancho, situated south of Lake Honda, and 
will soon have it ready for cemetery purposes. 

Associations—Protective, Literary, Etc. 

For a description of the different associations the 
reader is referred to the Appendix, page 764, in 
which will be found the officers and operations of 
each during the past year. The progress made by 



many of these associations reflects credit upon the 

meniliers tlieveof, and is worthy of the liberality so 
generously exhibited in their support. 

Fire Department. 

The new paid Fire Department has been in opera- 
tion since December 3d, 1867, and has fully met the 
expectations of those under whose direction its man- 
agement is placed. On page 730 of this volume 
will be found the law organizing the Department, 
and on page 647 is a description in detail, in which 
will be fouud a mass of information concerning the 
different companies, useful to its members and inter- 
esting to every citizen. 

Mechanics' State Council of California. 

The establishment of the eight hour system iu the 
City of San Francisco, is an important event, and 
the following brief outline of its rise and progress 
will be both valuable and interesting : 

Prior to the third of June, 1867, a number of trade 
associations had been organized, and their members 
working but eight hours per day, and on that day the 
feeling in its favor culminated in a grand procession 
started by the house carpenters, who had organized 
a League, on the twenty-eighth day of Januai-y, 
1867. All of the eight hour associations were invi- 
ted ; and those that sent delegates and took part, 
were the associations of the house carpenters, plas- 
terers (protective), riggers, lathers, bricklijyers, 
stonecutters, ship and steamboat joiners, gasfitters, 
and the "Laborers Protective Benevolent Society," 
in all amounting to J 850 men. In the line of pro- 
cession there were, of the Military Companies: 
Company V, Light Guard, Union Guard, and Mc- 
Kenzie Zouaves; also the Stuart Street Lumbermen, 
Mechanics' and VVorkingmen's Protective Associa- 
tion, Painters" Society, House Carpenters EigiitHour 
Le:igue No. 2, James Brokaw, and Miller & Ha- 
ley's employees iu wagons, representing their busi- 
ness. The' last named lirm, owners of extensive 
planing mills, had declared iu favor of eight hours 
per diiy. 

In carriages were the President of the Day, 
Secretary, Orators, and Phonographic Reporter. 
The procession was a complete success, and the cel- 
ebration closed with several speeches at Union 

The morning of the fourth of June was hailed 
with great joy, and over two thousand persons com- 
menced working but eight hours for a day. 

It was soon discovei^ed that unity of action was 
essential to success — committees of conference viere 
appointed to present some plan. They came together 
in a spirit of compromise, and for a more perfect 
union, adofited the constitution of the "Mechanics' 
State Council." That a.ssociation has, and still con- 
tinues to exercise a wonderful influence upon the 
political parties, and without joining either party, 
both have been forced to respect their rights and 
grant their demands. 

Fifteen associations took part in the adoption of 
the constitution. Now there are nineteen associations 
represented in the council. 

The council sent two delegates to reside at Sacra- 
mento duiing the session of the -Legislature of 1867 
and 1868 — and succeeded in having passed three very 
stringent reform laws ; they were, "an Act to limit 
the hours of labor; " "an Act for securing liens of 
mechanics and otheis ; " and " an Act to protect the 
wages of labor ; " also a National eight hour law 
was approved July 3d, 1868. All of this was ac- 
complished in less than eight months. 

The Leagues and associations that have delegates 

in the Council, contain in the aggregiite over 6000 
members, all enjoying the benefits of the eight hour 
system, aiul working in harmony with each other, 
while the people have witnessed the organization 
and success of the eight hour element iu this city 
with feelings of astonishment. 

Officers and De.legnlcH — A. M. Winn, President ; 
Henry S. Loane, First Vice President; J. C. Parks, 
Second Vice President ; W. D. Delany, Recording 
Secretary; C. C. Terrill, Corresponding Secretary ; 
A. M. Grey, Treasurer; Samuel Smith, Sei'geant-at- 

Trustees of Mechanics' Eight Hour Exchange — 
A. M. Winn, President; A. M. Grey, Secretary ; J. 
P. Hoctor, W. D. Delany, Samuel Smith. 


Ship Ciflkers' Association. — Organized 1857, and 
commenced working eight hours, December 5th, 
1865. L. Comyns, H. McKay, J. T. Ryder. 

Journeymen Ship Wrights' Association. — Organ- 
ized April ^3d, 1857. Commenced working eight 
hours, December 18th, 1865. W. D. Delany, P. 
Hudson, J. L. Reilly. 

Journeymen Ship and Steamboat Joiners' Associa- 
tion. — Organized March 21st, 1857. Commenced 
v^' or king eight hours, January 12th, 1866, and incor- 
porated March 5th, 1867. George Cavan, John 
Hutchinson, Henry S. Loane. 

Ship Painters' Protective Union. — Organized July 
11th, J865. Commenced working eight hours, 
March Jst, 1866. A. M. Grey, George Andrews, 
John H. Ward. 

Plasterers' Protective Association. — Organized 
November 5th, 1861. Commenced working eight 
hours, August 6th, 1866. M. H. Nicholson, J. P. 
Hoctor, C. P. Scott. ^ 

Bricklayers' Protective Association. — Organized 
October 5th, 1863. Commenced working eight hours, 
February 2d, 1867. Samuel Smith, Thomas Brady, 
Thomas J. Lowe. 

Stone Masons' Association. — Organized April Ist, 
1865. Commenced working eight hours, March 1st, 
1867. William McCarty, John Breslin, Daniel Boyle. 

Stone Cutters' Association. — Organized May 30th, 
1863. Commenced working eight hours, Mav 3d, 
1867. D. McHenry, C. C. Hickey, William B'lack. 

Lathers' Operative Union. — Organized in 1867. 
Commenced working eight hours, May 6th, 1867. 
James F. D. Arcy, F. J. Shields, John Hazel. 

Riggers' Union Association. — Organized Decem- 
ber x;2d, 1864. Commenced working eight hours, 
June 4th, 1867. James Stitt, William Wells, P. 

Wood Turners' Eight Hour Leaeue. — Organized 
1867. Commenced working eight hours, June 4th, 
1867. J. C. Parks, J. W. Mueller. 

House Carpenters' Eight Hour League, No. 1. — 
Orgiinized January 28th, 1867. Commenced work- 
ing eight hours, June 4th, 1867, and incorporated 
August 1 1th, 1868. A. M. Winn, Charles C. Terrill, 
George A. Grant, J. B. Levet, E. A. Learned. 

Sailmakers' Eight Hour Association. — Oiganized 
May, 1852. Reorganized June 17th, 1867. Com- 
menced working eight hours, the next day. Fred. 
Coyau, T. R. Houston, S, B. Hammond. 

House Painters' Association. — Organized June 
10th, 1867. Commenced working eight hours, June 
24th, 1867. George J. Smith, S. S. Boynton, M. J. 

Plumbers and Gasfitters' Protective Benevolent 
Association. — Organized in 1864. Commenced work- 
ing eight hours, July 1st, 1867. S. N. Grubb, James 
McManus, James Wilson. I 



Metal Roofers' Eight Hour League.— Organized 
March 10th, 1867. Commenced workiug eight hours, 
July 10th, 1867. Johii C. Eoberts, John Layton, E. 
C. McMullen. 

Oakland House Carpenters' Eight Hour League. 
— Organized January, 1868. Commenced working 
eight hours. May Ist, 1868. Zeno Kelly, E. L. 
Wetmore, C. M. Bennett. 

Oakland Bricklayers' and Plasterers' Association. 
— Organized March, 1868. Commenced 'working 
eight hours, same date. Bernard Radican. 

Laborers' Eight Hour League. — Organized May 
12th, 1868. J. D. Connelly. 


While no new railroads have during the past year 
been built within the city limits, a number of exten- 
sions have been made and other important improve- 
ments effected on those previously laid down. The 
North Beach and Mission Company have put down 
a double track, extending on Kearny, from Geary 
street to Pacific, and the Omnibus Company have 
extended their track from Sixteenth street south to 
Twenty-fifth street, while the Potrero and Bay 
View Company have, by the removal of the obstruc- 
tions that formerly existed at the deep cut in Potrero 
Hill, opened their road throughout its entire length 
cars now running to Bay View, a distance of five 
miles from the City Hall. Intersecting this road 
near Bay View, a branch track is now being built, 
already more than half completed, leading iu a 
westerly direction two miles to the grounds of the 
University Extension Homestead Association, a 
locality that is fast being improved and settled with 
a desirable population. In a number of instances 
the routes of the city roads have been altered, in 
order to secure easier grades, large sections of the 
track having also been taken up and relaid with 
better material or upon more permanent foundations, 
adding greatly to their security and value. Several 
city companies have charters authorizing an exten- 
sion of their roads, some of which have already 
been commenced, while others will be prosecuted 
as soon as the streets along which they are to run, 
are declared open by the proper authorities. Thus 
the Central Company will probably, during the com- 
ing year, extend their road out on Cemetery Ave- 
nue, with a view to carrying it ultimately to the 
Ocean beach. The Front Street, Mission and Ocean 
Company, have already adopted measures looking 
to the early extension of their road to Fort Point, 
and subsequently thence on to the sea shore. 

Among the various railroads not confined to the 
city limits, though tending towards or terminating 
within them, is the San Francisco and San Jos6 
road, the business upon which has been largely aug- 
■ mented during the year, both the freight and 
passenger traffic having been increased beyond the 
most sanguine expectations of the proprietors. Ex- 
tending south from San Jos^ and reaching to Gilroy, 
a distance of thirty miles, another piece of railroad 
has been graded, and is now ready for the super- 
structure, a portion of which has been laid down, it 

being the intention of the company owning it to 
have the whole completed and the cars running to 
Gilroy in the month of January next. As this new 
section, though considered a portion of the Southern 
Pacific, will practically operate, at least for the 
present, as an extension of the San Jos6 road, the 
business of the latter must through its agency be 
materially increased. 

During the summer the Southern portion of a 
railroad designed to extend from Saucelito north 
into Humboldt county, was surveyed and some work 
done upon the same, the projectors of this road ex- 
pressing a determination to proceed with its con- 
struction at an early day. The track of the Califor- 
nia and Pacific railroad, extending from Vallejo to 
Sacramento with a branch to Marysville, is now laid 
to a point within twelve miles of Sacramento, to 
which place it will be completed in the course of a 
few months. Should this road be extended south to 
the contemplated terminus near Yerba Buena Island, 
it would become an active feeder to the commerce of 
San Francisco, which in any event, it must greatly 
promote. Labor, at present suspended on the 
Western Pacific railroad, really a continuation of 
the Central Pacific from Sacramento to this city, 
will shortly be resumed and pushed speedily to com- 
pletion ; it being the intention of the Central Pacific 
Company, who now own this work, to concentrate 
their immense working force upon it as soon as this 
force can be spared from the other and more import- 
ant enterprise now in hand. The Suscol and Calis- 
toga road, extending a distance of forty miles, has 
recently been completed and is now transacting a 
profitable business. The San Francisco and Oakland 
road and that reaching from Alameda to Hayward's, 
have both done a prosperous business during the 
year, encouraging the planning of similar works 
leading to other suburban localities, some of which 
will no doubt be practically entered upon within the 
coming year. 

Homestead Associations. 

Owing to the number and general success that has 
attended the formation of these institutions, they 
may be considered one of the features of San Fran- 
cisco, having been developed here on a grand scale 
and served as powerful auxiliaries in hastening for- 
ward the city's expansion. These associations, 
though inaugurated some years since, have been 
rapidly multiplied during the past two years, the 
list of those having their headquarters in San Fran- 
cisco numbering about sixty, the lands of the 
greater portion of these being also situate near the 
city, though in a few instances they are at points 
more remote. So manifest had this plan of com- 
bining small amounts of capital for the purchase of 
land at wholesale prices become, that recently it has 
been adopted for securing not only city homes, but also 
tracts for horticultural, vinicultural, and even farm- 
ing purposes ; the sites for these objects being 
mostly chosen in the large agricultural valleys that 



surround the Bay, and occasionally in the more 
Boutliern or intei-ior counties. Among other existing 
causes tending to encourage this method of acquiring 
small parcels of real estate has been the large aggre- 
gations of land growing out of the former system of 
Spanish grants, which, being held mostly by men of 
wealth, could only be purchased in extensive tracts, 
thereby placing it beyond the reach of parties of 
small means. Again, while the desire of the people 
of San Francisco to become real estate proprietors, 
at least to the extent of possessing their own home, 
may not be stronger than elsewhere, there can be 
no doubt but they possess the means for gratifjang 
this desire in an eminent degree ; their individual 
eai-nings being large as compared with those real- 
ized by the masses in other large cities of the world. 
It is, moreover, the case that house rent has always 
been one of the most oppressive items of family 
expense in this metropolis ; serving as an additional 
incentive for householders exerting themselves to 
secure a place of residence free from these continued 
exactions. Hence the alacrity with which they 
have taken shares in the various Homestead Asso- 
ciations set on foot, and the general, and, in most 
cases, marked success that has attended these move- 

It not being our object in this place to speak spe- 
cifically of the properties or operations of these 
institutions, we can only remark in a general way 
that they have almost always resulted in great ben- 
efit to their founders and original shareholders ; no 
examples of decided failure having yet occurred 
among those undertaken in San Francisco, while 
the advance in the value of real estate so secured 
has generally been marked and rapid. 

For complete list of the Hom'estead Associations 
transacting business in this city , see Appendix, pages 

Savings and Loan Societies. 

Since the organization of the first savings and loan 
society, July, 1857, in this city, their operations have 
been attended with results of the most encouraging 
and beneficial character. Previous to their estab- 
lishment, men of small means and moderate earnings 
were much given to indulge the idea that they were 
too limited ever to accumulate into sums sufficient 
for any considerable undertaking, and were prone to 
lavish their earnings as fast as gained. The growth 
and iutiuence of these organizations in San Fran- 
cisco has been in keeping with the progress made in 
other fields of business. The volume of capital 
concentrated in savings banks affords facilities for 
carrying out gigantic operations which woui^ other- 
wise remain in abeyance. Depositors, who are 
mostly of the laboring and artisan classes, not only 
receive a liberal rate of interest for their money, but 
are doubly benefited by the employment which their 
combined capital enables large operators to offer. 
These institutions are conducted upon a very safe 
basis, loans, in most instances, being made upon first 
! mortgage security, and the sum obtained for a term 

of years is so apportioned as to make the amount 
repayable in equal monthly installments, thus making 
it comparatively easy for the borrower, paying off 
his indebtedness almost without being aware of its 

The last semiannual reports of the San Francisco 
Savings and Loan Societies were made on the first 
day of July, 1868. It will be observed by the 
annexed interesting statement that the deposits in 
these institutions have trebled within the past two 
and a half years, rising from §7,000,000 to nearly 
§20,000,000, the last year showing an increase of 
nearly $6,000,000, and that an apportionment of 
these funds to the total number of depositors would 
give to each the sum of $7.55. 

Hibcrnia S. & L. Society 
Savings and Loan Soc. 
Frencli S. & L. Society. 

S. F. Savings Union 

Cal. Bldg. L. &S. Soc. 
Odd Fellows" Sav. Bank 
Farmers' & Mechanics' 
German S. & L. Society. 

Report, July, 1868. . . . 
Eeport, January, 1868 
Report, July, 1867.... 
Report, Jamiai-y, 1867 
Report, July, 1866.... 
Report, January, 1866 


$ 8,630.089 8411,002 



4,369,433 218.296 



3,097,341 171. -500 






















$955,6.53 '$.551 .988 

16,833,496 843.917 


13.833,2.59 694,311 


10,3.58,888 564,470 


8,760,164 493,791 





For the first six months of 1868, the dividends 
have been as follows : Hibernia, 10 per cent, per 
annum ; Savings and Loan, 10 per cent, free of 
Federal tax ; French, 10 per cent., free of Federal 
tax ; San Francisco, 9^ per cent, on ordinaiy and 
11 2-5 on term deposits; California Building, Loan 
and Savings, 10 per cent; Odd Fellows', 12 per 
cent.; Farmers' and Mechanics', 10 i)er cent, free 
of Federal tax ; German, 9| per cent, on ordinary 
and 11 2-5 on term deposits. 


Incorporated July 23d, 1857. Office, 615 to 619 

The management of the Savings and Loan Society 
reflects high credit upon those who have it in charge, 
and its advantage to the masses can scarcely be esti- 
mated. By its means and under the admirable sys- 
tem devised, depositors are made perfectly secure, 
thrift is encouraged by accumulations of interest, 
small capitals are aggregated, and enterprise stimu- 
lated by the facilities thus provided. The savings of 
the laborer thus invested, also aid in producing a 
general prosperity in which he is himself a sharer; 
and doubtless it is a conviction of these truths, with 
confidence in the fidelity of those in charge, which 
have obtained for this society the unparalleled sue- , 
cess of which we have spoken. 


Incoporated April 12th, 1859. Office, northeast 
corner Montgomery and Market Streets. This asso- 
ciation was formed for the mutual benefit of the 
members, who through it are enabled to find secure 
and profitable investment for small savings, and on 
the other hand have an opportunity of obtaining from 



it at reasonable rates the use of a moderate capital, 
upon giving good and sufficient security for the same. 
The affairs of this association have been managed 
with the utmost prudence and economy, and its 
business has been gradually increasing. Its success 
and healthy condition reflect the highest credit upon 
the management of the concern. 


The Legislature having passed an Acton the 11th 
of April, 1862, framed with a special view to the 
formation of savings societies, a few gentlemen of 
well-known character and standing in this com- 
munity took advantage of it to incorporate them- 
selves under the above name. To depositors it 
offers the security of a guarantee capital of $100,000, 
to be increased as the business increases by a reserve 
fnnd of equal amount, which bears all losses, and 
neither of which can be withdrawn under any cir- 
cumstances until every dollar deposited has been re- 
paid to the depositors; in compensation for this 
guarantee, the stockholders receive a fair share of 
the net profits, and it is from this share, not from the 
profits of depositors, that the reserve fund is formed. 
To borrowers it offers the facility of repayment by 
easy installments, spread over from twelve to forty- 
eight months, (the law allows six years) according 
to the circumstances of the case. To men of small 
means seeking to obtain a homestead, experience 
has shown this facility to be invaluble. 


Was established by Mr. T. Mooney, in 1861, for the 
purpose of helping industrious persons to erect dwel- 
lings in the suburbs of the city and abate the heavy 
rents which they have been accustomed to pay. 
This society has been very successful, having begun 
with a few hundreds of capital; it has now in oper- 
ation one million and a quarter of dollars, has pur- 
chased the Granite Building, opposite the Bank of 
California, in California Street, aud is to all intents 
a flourishing Bank. The company is formed on the 
plan of the Scotch Joint Stock Banks, has a Board 
of nine Directors, allows interest on deposits and 
makes loans on real estate in the city for improve- 
ments. Thomas Mooney, President. 


This institution was organized February 12th, 
1860, and the same general remarks which we have 
made in reference to the other societies apply to 
this one. The names of its officers, which we sub- 
join afford a sufficient guarantee that the affairs of 
this society will be faithfully administeied. De- 
posits and sinking fund, $1,822,554.13. Office, 533 
Commercial Street. 

Officers — G. Drouaillet, President; C. Martin, 
Treasurer; G. Mah6, Director. 

farmers' and mechanics' BANK OF SAVINGS. 

This institution, with a capital of $150,000, has 
recently commenced operations in this city. The 
gentlemen to whose care its business is confided is a 
sufficient guarantee of its permanence and success. 
Office, 225 Sausom Street. 

Oficers — N. C. Fassett, President; G. H. Whee- 
ler, Cashier. 


(Deutsche Spar-und Leih-Bank) was incorporated 
on the 10th day of February 1868, with a guarantee 
capital of $200,000, represented by 200 shares of 
$1000 each, which are all owned by prominent and 
well-known German citizens. These $200,000 form 
the capital stock of this society, and all losses, which 
said society may incur, must be borne by and paid 

out of this capital stock, and out of the reserve fund, 
formed by the 5 per cent, of the net profits of the 
society, to be set aside semi-annually for that pur- 
pose, in accordance with the laws of the State of 
California, guaranteeing, in this way, to the de- 
positors, under any and all circumstances, the full 
amount of their deposits and dividends. 

It is thus impossible for a loss to occur to the depo- 
sitors, and by a prudent management of the capital, 
and the reserve fund, which, of course, will be 
loaned out, as are the other moneys of the society, 
the depositors will enjoy the benefits of the very 
funds which go, at the same time, to form their 

Deposits are received in the bank of the society in 
sums from $2,00 and upwards, and dividends on 
such deposits are declared semi-annually in January 
and July of each year. 

Though less than four months in operation on the 
1st of July, this year, the society was enabled to de- 
clare on that day a dividend on ordinary or call de- 
posits, which are payable after demand, of 9^ per 
cent, per annum, aud on term deposits, for the with- 
drawal of which six months previous notice has to 
be given, of 11-2-5 per cent, per annum. 

The money of this society is loaned out on good 
real estate security. United States bonds and such 
other collateral securities as the Board of Directors 
may find proper, either for a term of from one to four 


This company, incorporated December 4th, 1867, 
with a capital of $1,000,000, is established and con- 
ducted on the same principles as those of the Trust 
Company and the Safe Deposit Companies of New 
York, two of the most successful financial institu- 
tions in the country. It offers advantages not pre- 
sented by any of our city associations, and its success 
thus far evinces a proper appreciation of its useful- 
ness and safety. 

Officers — Henry L. Davis, President ; De Witt C. 
Thompson, Cashier ; Thomas B. Ludlum, Auditor. 
Office, 421 California Street. 

Banking Institutions. 

Most of the banking operations in this city are 
conducted by private firms ; that is to say, they are 
not incorporated. The business is carried on upon a 
coin basis, this being the currency of the State. No 
National Banks, as in the East, with a currency 
(greenback) issue, have yet been established in our 
midst. The principal incorporated institution is the 
Bank of California, which does the largest business 
on the coast. This establishment has paid a regular 
monthly dividend of one per cent, on its capital 
stock, amounting to $.50,000 during the past year. 

Our various local incorporations, such as banks, 
insurance and mining companies, water and gas 
companies, etc., disburse about $100,000 per month 
in dividends, to which must be added those of our 
savings and loan societies, which now hold over 
$20,000,000 of deposits paying 10 per cent, per annum 
interest, which for the first nine months of 1868 will 
aggregate $1,500,000, making altogether about 
$5,000,000 paid out in dividends. Our City and 
County Treasury, at the close of business on the 
thirty-first of September, 1868, held a cash balance 
of $678,892. 

Among the foreign banks having branches in San 
Francisco, are the Bank of British North America, 
with a capital of £1,000,000, Messrs. J. G. Shepperd 



and Thomas Menziee, Managers; The Bank of 
British Cohiinbia, with a pnid up capital of 
£1,500,000, inuier the management of Wm. II. Til- 
linghiiBt ; and the London and San Francisco Bank, 
(Limited) with a capital of $1,000,000, Milton S. 
Latham, Manager. These institntions have done a 
very successful business during the past year, and 
enjoy the full confidence of the business com- 
munity in a high degree. 

IJocal Insurance Companies. 

On the thirtytirst of December, 1S()7, the state- 
ments of our home insurance companies were made 
in accordance with law, and from these we gather 
the following summary: 

Capital $4,836,000 

Premiums on all outstanding ri^ks 1,080,372 

Net surplus, less 50 per ct.forreiusurance 418,857 

Cash assets 5,783,763 

Risks covered 121,453,589 

Risks inforce 77,381.466 

Income 2,324,'245 

Net premiums received 1,746,420 

Losses paid and reported 1,167,657 

Dividends paid in 1867 622,627 

Other expenditures 487,706 

Percentage of Losses to Premiimis 67 

Percentage of Expenses to Premiums... 28 

Percentage of Assets to Risks in force. . . IH 

When the above reports were made, eleven local 
insurance incorporations were in operation. Before 
the expiration of the first six months of the pi'esent 
year, the "San Francisco" and "National" disin- 
corporated, and are now winding up their business. 
The above totals have been carefully copied and 
calculated from the sworn reports of tlie several 
companies. The premiums on outstanding risks 
were estimated by applying to tlie outstanding risks 
the average rates of premium on the whole year's 
business, as calculated from the " risks covered " 
and " net premiums received." 

Foreign Insurance Companies. 

There are thirteen foreign tire and marine insur- 
ance companies doing business in this city. For 
the year ending June 30, 1868, these companies 
received $493,445 in gross premiums, upon which a 
tax of two per cent has been paid to the Stat«, 
amounting to $9,869. Nineteen foreign life insu- 
rance companies have agencies in this city, who 
received $956,958 in gross premiums during the year 
ending June 30, 1868, and paid a two per cent, tax 
upon the same of $9,.570. 


It may be set down as a fixed fact that there is no 
surer indication of the progression and prosperity of 
a community than the number and condition of its 
libraries. In this department San Francisco may 
safely challenge competition with any city of its age 
in the range of civilization. The Public Libraries 
are numerous and respectable, and notwithstanding 
the activity and energy exhibited by her citizens in 
every department of life, the statistics of these insti- 
tutions prove beyond controversy that they are at 

the same time essentially a reading people. Not 
physical alone, but mental activity is a prominent 
characteristic of our population. 

In addition to these libraries, several of the hotels 
of the city are provided with large and well selected 
collections of books for the use of guests. That be- 
longing to the What Cheer House numbers abont 
6,000 volumes of well selected works, connected 
with which is an extensive cabinet of specimens in 
natural history, and a large number of paintings, 
with a marble bust by Powers, copied by that artist 
from his statue of California, and a fancy head in 
marble by Gault, an eminent sculptor, which works 
of art, selected by the proprietor, Mr. Woodward, 
during his tour in Europe, reflect credit upon his 
taste and liberality. 

Want of space prevents a reference in detail to 
the numerous public libraries in this city, promiftent 
among which may be named the Mercantile Library 
Association, containing 27,000 volumes; Odd Fel- 
lows', 18,000; Mechanics' Institute, 10,000; Young 
Men's Christian Association, 5,000; California Pio- 
neers, 2,.500; San Francisco Verein, 4,000. 

"Water Companies. 


Capital stock, $6,000,000; in 60,000 shares of $100 

Officers — W. F. Babcock, President; Henry Watt- 
son, Secretary; Lloyd Tevis, Charles Mayne, John 
Parrott, N. G. Kittle, W. F. Babcock, Chas. E. 
McLane and James D. Walker, Trustees. 

The present organization is formed bya consolida- 
tion of the San Francisco City and Spring Valley 
Water Works companies, which took place on the 
first of January, 1865. 

The San Francisco Water Works Company filed 
its certificate of incorporation on the niueteenth day 
of June, 1857, and on the twenty-seventh day of 
September of the year following introduced the 
water of Lobos Creek into the lower portion of the 
city, and in January, 1860, the permanent works 
were completed for the supply of the entire city 
with water. The Spring Valley Company was in- 
corporated in June, 1858, and in July, 1861, the 
water from Islai* Creek was introduced into the 

The present works receive their supply from two 
sources — Lobos and Pillai'citos creeks. Lobos Creek 
is a stream of pure, fresh water, emptying into the 
bay near Point Lobos, which supplies two millions 
of gallons daily. The distance of the stream is 
three and a half miles in a direct line from the Plaza. 
The receiving reservoir, with a capacity of 800,000 
gallons, is located at Black Point, on the bay, from 
which the water is elevated by four double-acting 
pumps, with a capacity of 2,000,000 gallons daily, 
propelled by two steam engines of two hundred and 
fifty horse power each, to the distributing reservoirs 
on the adjacent hills, the highest being three hund- 
red and fifteen feet above high-water mark, located 
at the corner of Hyde and Greenwich streets; the 
second, which is situated immediately below, at the 
intersection of Hyde and Francisco streets, is one 
hundred and forty-five feet above high-water mark. 
The capacity of the first is 5,000,000 gallons, and 
that of the lower 8,000,000. 

Pillarcitos Creek is sitnated in the coast range of 
mountains, distant from San Francisco about fifteen 
miles in a southerly direction. The water is taken 
at an elevation of seven hundred feet above the level 
of the sea, through the main coast range by means 



of a tunnel 1,600 feet iu length. A large dam is now 
constructed on the Pillarcitos Valley below the tun- 
nel, which dam is seventy-eight feet in hight and 
two hundred and twenty-eight feet betwen the 
abutments. This will cause the water to cover 
ninety two acres of land, and makes a reservoir that 
will contain 900,000,000, gallons,.which will be filled 
during the winter season of the year, and be drawn 
from as required in the city reservoirs, making this 
the great retaining reservoir. From the east end of 
the tunnel the water is conducted around the hills 
into another large reservoir — Lake Honda, back of 
the Mission Dolores — by a flume eighteen by thirty 
inches, with a grade of seven feet to the mile, being 
thirty-two miles in length. Of this distance six 
miles are laid of iron pipe, and when the flumes are 
to be replaced, it will probably be done by iron pipe, 
of which about fourteen miles would be required to 
make the entire route of iron. Lake Honda is a tine 
natural reservoir, three hundred and seventy feet 
above the sea, with a capacity of 52,000,000 gallons, 
from whi«h place the water is brought to another 
distributing reservoir, corner of Buchanan and Mar- 
ket streets, by means of sixteen and twelve inch 
cast-iion mains. The Market Street Reservoir is 
constructed on a high hill, two hundred feet above 
the sea, and is made of brick and cement; capacity, 
1,750,000 gallons. This is the main distributing res- 
ervoir, and supplies four-fifths of the city. The 
upper part of the city is supplied direct from Lake 
Honda pressure, which will give a good pressure to 
almost every grade of the city. As to the quality 
of the water, it is now over five years since it was 
first introduced, and has been carried to every quar- 
ter of the world, and given the greatest satisfaction 
to all wLo have used it. The Brannan Street Reser- 
voir, also used by the company, has a capacity of 
500,000 gallons. 

The main dam above mentioned is completed. 
The company has also completed a tunnel under the 
mountain separating the San Mateo from the San 
Andreas Valley, which will be 3,350 feet long — it 
will save nearly eight miles of the present flume — re- 
ducing the main line ot conduit from thirty-two to 
twenty -four miles in length. This twenty-four miles 
will eventually be reduced to abont eighteen miles — 
as proved by recent surveys. The company is now 
at work substituting thirty-inch sheet iron pipe for 
the flume. 

The amount of pipe now laid in the city proper, 
reaches seventy-eight miles. 


Incorporated September, 1866. Capital, $1,000,- 
000. The object of this company is to supply the 
City and County of San Francisco, and the several 
towns along the San Jialeo Valley contiguous to the 
railroad, with pure mountain water. The sources 
of supply, which are situated about thirty -five miles 
from San Francisco, are several streams on the east 
side of the mountains, in San Mateo County. 

Officers — William E. Barron, F. D. Atberton, 
Thomas H. Selby, Simon M. M^acy, and Benjamin 
Lathrop, Trustees. 


Several new enterprises, having for their object 
the supplying of this city with water, have been in- 
corporated recently. The San Francisco Water 
Company, organized July 24th, 1867. Capital 
$6,0(i0,0u0. Messrs. James T. Boyd, Milo Hoadley 
and John H. Turney, Trustees. Bay View Water 
Company, organized July 13th, 1867. Capital 
§1,OUI),UOO. Messrs. A. W. Von Schmidt, Thomas 
Hardy and W. H. Patterson, Trustees. Tamalpias 
Water Company, organized January 17th, 1868. 
Capital $5,000,000. Messrs. 0. L. Shatter, James 
McM. Shafter, Trustees. 


During the past year, the manufacturing interests 
of San Francisco as a rule have been developing in 
magnitude more than increasing in number. The 
results, in the aggregate, have been very satisfactory 
to parties pecuniarily interested in these enterprises, 
while at the same time the public have not only been 
benefited by the larger volume of manufactures, 
steady prices, and the retention of coin for other 
purposes in this city, but a much larger field for 
labor lias been opened up, the result of which is 
a healthy increase of a stable and valuable popula- 
tion. Besides the increased production of old estab- 
lished manufactures during the period above named, 
there has also been the successful inauguration of 
several important branches of trade, which enter- 
prises a year since were scarcely in their incipiency. 
These now have become practically tested, and rsnk 
among the most valuable on the Pacific Coast. The 
most prominent of the new manufactures are the 
Pacific Rolling Mills, now in successful operation at 
the Potrero ; the lead smelting and refining works 
of the San Francisco vfe Pacific Lead and Shot 
Works at Black Point, where pig lead is obtained 
from the crude ores of California, Nevada and Ari- 
zona Territory ; and the Pacific Woolen Mills at the 
Mission, which latter was the only enterprise of the 
three that had commenced manufacturing a year 
ago. All of the above named enterprises have 
achieved results fully equalling the most sanguine 
expectations of their projectors, and have already 
given convincing proofs, by the excellence of their 
productions and moderate cost, that they can suc- 
cessfully compete with importations from the Atlan- 
tic States and Europe. 

The market for these domestic productions is also 
materially extending through increased demand 
from foreign countries bordering on the Pacific, as 
well as from the increased population that the agri- 
cultural resources of California duiing the past year 
have drawn so largely from the less favored States 
on the Atlantic Coast and iu the Mississippi Valley. 
In view of the speedy completion of the Pacific 
Railroad, the two branches of which, the Atlantic 
and Pacific ends, are being constructed with a 
rapidity heretofore unknown in the annals of rail- 
way engineering, the manufactures of San Francisco 
are promised a prosperity and increased stimulation 
that, with adequate investment of capital, will in a 
decade enable her to rank second to no other city in 
the Union. The intelligent reader, who has watched 
the remarkable progress made in manufactures in 
this city during the past ten years, noted the pecu- 
liar local advantages of climate for uninterrupted 
labor, and the facilities for commerce which are 
unrivalled on the Pacific Coast, will consider the 
above statement no vain boast, but a prediction that 
will prove an assured reality. 

Among the most prominent local events of the 
past year, in connection with the manufactures of 
San I'rancisco, has been the holding of an Industrial 
Exhibition by the Mechanics' Institute, during the 
mouths of August and September, 1868. This asso- 
ciation, which, through similar enterprises held in 
1857, 18.58, 1860, 1864 and 1865, had done so much 
to stimulate a public spirit and generous rivalry in 
manufactures lu this city, erected a building on 
Union Square, which tor convenience for the 
intended purpose is said to have only been 
surpassed in the United States by the iron and 
glass structure erected for the celebrated World's 
Fair held in New York in 1854. The Fair build- 
ing erected on Union Square is 350 feet iu 
length and 240 feet wide. It consists of a main 
building with nave 288 feet long, 80 feet wide, wit,h 
north and south wings each 272 feet long and 50 feet 
wide. The nave has an average hight of 63 feet, 
the wings being 28 feet in highi at eaves, and 40 feet 



at junction with nave. At the northeast and south- 
east corners, there are two rooms 00 feet by 36 feet, 
and ou the west end a bnildinjf !:205 feet long by 30 
feet wide, which were used respectively for piano 
room, art gallery, and restaurant. These, with 
boiler and agricultural niachiue rooms, contained an 
area of over 67,000 square feet, the whole of which 
space, with the exception of necessary passage ways 
for spectators, was completely lilled with manufac- 
tures and works of art, nearly nine-tenths of which 
were produced in this city. The articles exhibited, 
as a rule, were of superior excellence in botli mate- 
rial and workmanship, and in some branches of 
manufactures are believed to have been unsurpassed 
by any display heretofore made in the older States 
of the Union. 

The exhibition, as a whole, surpassed in magni- 
tude, variety and excellence of displays, the expect- 
ation of the public, and presented evidences of 
progress in range of manufactures, as compared 
with the last fair held by the Association (in J 865) 
that surprised the best informed among our people. 

Woolen Manufactures. — Prominent among the 
important manufactures of this city is that of 
woolen goods, the local mills turning out fully two- 
thirds the entire quantity produced on the Pacific 
Coast. These fabrics have attained so high a repu- 
tation for excellence of material and workmanship, 
that the name of the mill being mentioned, the 
quality of the goods is often considered satisfactory 
in advance of inspection by the buyer. In some 
styles, such as blankets and fine flannels, the pro- 
ducts of our city mills are considered unapproach- 
able in quality by imported goods, and they have 
now a virtual monopoly of this market. The cassi- 
meres, tweeds and broadcloths produced by our 
local mills are also admitted to be superior in wear- 
ing qualities to similar goods imported, the great 
advantages being their manufacture from wool of 
finer quality than is used elsewhere for the purpose, 
and entire freedom from admixture of " shoddy," 
which latter is used in more or less quantity by 
most manufacturers in the Atlnntic States and Eu- 
rope. In connection with this is the notable fact 
that the local Woolen Mills now take about 4,000,000 
pounds of the finest clips of wool out of about 
10,000,000 pounds, which is the entire crop of the 
State for 1868, as marketed in this city. This fact 
is so well established ttiat all the largest clips of fine 
wool are offered for purchase to the agents of these 
mills before being submitted to competition among 
buyers for shipment to the Atlantic States, and also 
the withdrawal of buyers for home consumption is 
regularly followed by an average decline of from 
two to three cents per pound on best grades of wool 
when shippers are the only purchasers in the market. 
The great improvement in the grade of wool clips 
in California during the past ten years can be dis- 
tinctly traced to the demands of the San Francisco 
mills, which are constantly stimulating wool f^row- 
ers to the importation and raising of varieties of 
still finer wooled sheep. 

The first woolen mill erected in California was the 
Pioneer Woolen Mills, of this city, which com- 
menced to manufacture the common grades of 
blankets and plain flannels in 1858, the wool then 
raised in the State being of quite inferior quality, 
and not suitable for making better classes of goods. 
These mills were located at Black Point, and were 
destroyed by fire in 1861. They were soon after- 
wards rebuilt in a more substantial manner, and 
now employ a capital of $300,000. The original 
mills were erected by the firm of Heynemann, Pick 
»Sc Co., but after the fire the enterprise was re- 
sumed by the same parties in cgnnection with oth- 
ers, as an incorporated company, with the above 
named capital. Year by year the manufactures of 
these mills have increased in variety and fineness 
until at the present time they produce fabrics that 

are unexceptionable in the grades represented. At 
the late Fair of the Mechanics' Institute this com- 
pany occupied one hundred feet of wall space, with 
table adjoining and two large tables near by, the 
whole being covered and adorned with an assort- 
ment of woolen goods of such excellence as would 
be a credit to any State of the Union. Among oth- 
ers were an almost endless variety of blankets of all 
colors and qualities, varying in price from two to 
forty dollars per pair, broadcloths, cassimeres, 
tweeds, flannels, plain and fancy colored ladies' 
cloakings, etc. These goods, with those of the 
other mills on exhibition, were located in the south 
wing of the main pavilion, and as a single branch of 
industry almost made a fair by themselves. Too 
much credit can hardly be given to the managers 
of the Pioneer and other woolen mills in this city 
for the public spirit and enterprise that have charac- 
terized all their business transactions, the result of 
which in the aggregate has given profitable employ- 
ment for fully 1 ,".200 operatives, and has virtually 
rendered us independent of importations from abroaa. 
The machinery of the Pioneer Woolen Mills re- 
quires a 150 horse-power engine, which drives 18 
sets cards, 8 mules, 14 jacks, 72 looms, and 6,000 
spindles, employing 350 hands. 

The Mission Woolen Mills in this city are located 
at the corner of Sixteenth and Folsom" Streets, and 
in all their ramifications make use of nearly ten 
acres of land, belonging to the companv. Though 
not established until 1861, the personal enterprise 
of their originator and part proprietor, Donald Mc- 
Lellan, soon made them take the lead in woolen 
manufactures on the Pacific Coast. Starting with a 
very limited capital, this gentleman soon essayed 
the manufacture of the finer grades of blankets and 
flannels, as well as cloths, cassimeres, etc., which 
until then had not been attempted. These manu- 
factures being unexceptional as to grades soon es- 
tablished a very high reputation in the market, 
which, in connection with the difficulties attending 
importations from the Atlantic States, caused by the 
late rebellion and the demand for clothing for State 
militia and United States troops on the Pacific Coast, 
stimulated these mills to the highest capacity for 
production. To meet the demand the facilities for 
manufactniing were increased by the importation of 
additional iijachinery, while the mills were run night 
and day almost constantly for a period of four years. 
From beinga personal enterprise the Mission Woolen 
Mills were changed into a stock company, of $500,- 
000 capital, the house of Lazard Freres and Mr. Mc- 
Lellan being the lai'gest owners. The Mills have run 
uninterruptedly since their establishment, the motive 
power being two steam engines of 150 horse power 
aggregate capacity , which drives 1 1 sets cards, 6 mules, 
13 jacks, 50 looms, and 6,000 spindles, the whole 
employing 425 operatives. These mills sent speci- 
mens of their manufacture to the Great Exposition, 
held in Paris in 1867, and received the highest award 
in their class — a bronze metal — for blankets and flan- 
nels over all other competitors from the United 
States. Owing to the limited market here for vari- 
ous styles of woolen goods the proprietors of these 
mills nave been compelled to manufacture a greater 
variety of fabrics than is said to be the case in any one 
establishment elsewhere. The display of goods made 
by the Mission Woolen Mills at the late Mechanics' 
Institute Fair is believed to be the best ever made on 
the Pacific Coast. The exhibit among other articles 
comprised all known varieties, styles, and colors of 
blankets, and plain and fancy flannels, as well as a 
great variety of broadcloths, cassimeres, tweeds, 
cloakings, shawls — traveling and others — buggy' 
robes, a great variety of ladies' plain and fancy 
cloakings, and two-ply and super carpets, the whole 
forming an assortment of great beauty and worth. 
The display occupied 110 feet wall space, and adjoin- 
ing table and a side table 30 feet long by 1 feet wide. 



All the articles exhibited were of a;reat excellence, 
and made one of the most attractive and valuable 
displays made at the Fair. The manufactures of 
these mills took the first premium at the State Fairs 
held in Sacramento in 1867 and 1868, no award be- 
ing- made as to the relative excellence of the ex- 
hibit in that department or class of the Mechanics' 
Institute Fair of this season. 

Knit Woolen Goods. — The only manufactory 
of knit woolen goods on this coast is that of the Pa- 
cific Woolen Jlills, of this city. These mills are 
located on Folsom street, between Eijihteeuth and 
Xineteenth streets, Mission Dolores. The first man- 
ufactures were oif'ered in the market in August, 
1867, and comprised the cheaper grades of goods. 
These were found to be much superior in quality to 
similar styles imported, and at once found ready 
sale, orders at times being much in advance of 
ability of the mills to deliver. During the spring of 
this year machinery for the finest styles of goods im- 
ported was received and put up, and the mills are 
now turning out styles of wear that have no equal 
in the manufactories of the United States and no 
superiors imported. The Pacific Woolen Mills now 
manufacture two hundred and thirty styles and va- 
rieties of knit goods. These articles are manufac- 
tured from the finest wool obtainable in t his State 
and Oregon, while a still finer quality is imported 
from Australia, to make into the very best shirts, 
drawers, and socks. At the Mechanics' Institute 
Fair this year the manufactures of these mills occu- 
pied seventy-five feet wall, and the same length of 
table, making a displny that excited the surprise 
and admiration of all who saw it. In view of the 
importance of the manufacture and excellence of 
material the Board of Managers of the late Me- 
chanics' Fair awarded a gold medal to the Pacific 
Woolen Mills. 

Cotton Batting. — The manufacture of cotton 
wadding, batting, etc., was introduced by I. C. Ma- 
yer & Son, who have their mills on the south side 
of Turk, between Scott and Pierce Streets, in this 
city. These mills make all varieties of cotton bat- 
ting and wadding from imported cotton, the quality 
of their manufacture being equal to the best from 
the Atlantic States. 

Another cotton batting mill was put in operation 
during the past year by Messrs. S. Folk & Co., at the 
comer of Fifth and ilarket Streets. This mill is 
run under a new patent process, the batting being 
made from old canvas and other heavy cotton cloth. 

Cordage. — The only hemp cordage manufactory 
on this Coast is that of the Pacific Cordage Company, 
owned by Messrs. Tubbs & Co., and located at the 
Potrero. It was established in 1856, and by the ad- 
dition of improved machinery is at present capable 
of consuming 3,500,000 pounds hemp yearly. The 
manufactures of this Company are not surpassed in 
the United States, the cordage excluding all com- 
petion in this market. 

Assaying Establishments. — The assaying and 
refining establishments located in this city are both 
numerous and extensive, the great bulk of the gold 
and silver product of California, Nevada, Oregon, 
and portions of Idaho and Montana Territories, be 
ing assayed and refined in San Francisco. The prin- 
cipal works are those of the San Francisco Assaying 
and Refining Company, on Brannan Street, and the 
Pacific Gold and Silver Refinery, located near the 
Mission Dolores. Messrs. Hentsch & Berton, G. 
E. Rogers, Rhein, Hemme & Co., are also engaged 
in the same business, and assay large amounts of 
bullion annually. 

Chemicals The production of chemicals in San 

Francisco is both quite extensive and varied, mostly 
owing to the large demand for acids, etc., used in 
the reduction and refining of the piecious metals. 

Almost the entire supplies of acids used by private 
assaying and refining establishments on the Pacific 
Coast, as well as the U. S. Branch Mint, are furnished 
from chemical works in this city. The productions 
of these works are noteable for their purity and 
strength, in both of which particulars they are said 
to possess great advantages over the bulk of similar 
articles formerly and to some extent now imported. 
The first works of this description erected on the 
Pacific Coast, was the San Francisco Chemical 
Works, located at the Mission Dolores. These works 
erected in 1856, supplied the most of the acids used 
in the U. S. Branch Mint, and private refining estab- 
lishments, up to the commencement of 1867. They 
in common with other local establishments derive 
their supplies of nitrate of soda from Iquiqui, Peru, 
and at first also imported their sulphur, but now 
mostly use the latter article procured from Lake 
and Colusa counties. 

During 1866, the Golden City Chemical Works 
were completed, and for the last two years have pro- 
duced largely of acids and other chemicals, the works 
being very extensive and perfect. 

The Pacific Chemical Works commenced manu- 
facturing in 1867, their works being located on Six- 
teenth, between Folsom and Harrison Streets. The 
establishment is a most complete one, comprising 
furnaces, evaporating baths, and chemical apparatus 
suitable for the manufacture of drugs, medicines, 
etc., required by druggists, phj'sicians, and the mer- 
cantile community in general. The proprietors are 
Messrs. Falkenau & Hanks, who have one of the 
most complete laboratories on the Pacific Coast. 
Mr. Falkenau also being the State Assayer. 

Crane &- Brigham have quite extensive chemical 
works, located at Hunter's Point, near South San 
Francisco. These works produce largely sulphate 
of copper or blue vitriol, which is used very exten- 
sively in the refining of silver as also by our farmers 
for preserving wheat from smut. The quality of the 
sulphate of copper produced by these works is most 
excellent, it being free from the adulterations so 
common in the imported article. One feature of 
these works is the production of sulphate of copper 
from low grade copper ores, which is said to be the 
only instance of the kind in the United States. The 
sulphate of copper made by Crane & Brigham took 
the first premium at the late Mechanics' Fair in this 
city, and the State Fair at Sacramento, in 1867. 

'The Bay View Chemical Works, located at the 
Potrero, in this city, also exhibited at the late Me- 
chanics' Fair, some fine specimens of sal soda chrys- 
tals made from imported soda ash, the quality being 

Oil AVorks. — The Phoenix Oil Works owned by 
C. H. Harrison, and located at 517 Front Street, are 
the only ones of their kind in the State. They re- 
fine whale, sperm, and elephant oils, having a capa- 
city of about 4,000 barrels per annum. 

Glass Cutting and Staining. — These branches 
of manufacture have largely increased during the 
past year, the representation of the different varie- 
ties or styles of art at the late Mechanics' Fair, be- 
ing highly creditable and of greater extent than 
before known. The displays of ground, stained, 
and cut glass, made by John Mallon and Thomas 
O'Xeil were very tine, and showed conclusively 
that the requirements of our people can be supplied 
by domestic manufactures. R. Mills exhibited both 
stained and embossed glass of fine designs. Noble 
& Gallagher, embossed glass ; and A. Mussard, en- 
graving on glass, all showing great merit. 

Saw Teeth There are two manufactories of 

patent saw teeth in this city, those of X. W. Spauld- 
ing, and Miller's Adjustable Saw Tooth Co. The 
establishment of Mr. Spaulding is located on Fre- 
mont Street near Market, and employs 13 men, 
making 30,000 teeth per year, the manufacture 

JS. P. COIiE & CO.. 312 Pine St., Maniifacturers and Importers Furniture. See adv. dep. j>. 45. 



for circular sawa being in great demand among 
mill men, orders being received from all parts 
of California, Nevada, Oregon, Wasliingloii Ter- 
ritory, and even from Central America. Miller's 
l)atent saw tooth is a comparatively new inven- 
tion, and so far has not been extensively manu- 
factured. Both teeth are of California invention, 
and are said to be better adapted to the purpose 
required than any made in the Atlantic States. 

Saws. — The only manufactory of saws on the 
Pacilic Coast is that of the Pacific Saw Manufacturing 
Company, located on Fi-emont Street near Market, in 
this city. This establishment manufactures all kinds 
of saws used on the Pacific Coast, and although only 
established in the summer of 1867, has already 
aciiieved a very high reputation for their goods in 
this market. AH kinds of saws are made by this 
Company, their works being very complete, and 
having a capiacity equal to the entire wants of the 
Pacific Coast. With the exception of steel plates, 
which are imported from England, the saws made 
are entirely of California production. At the late 
Mechanics' Fair in this city this company made a 
remarkably fine exhibit of their work, which, for 
its great merit, was awarded a silver medal. The 
manufacture of saws by this Company is already so 
extensive as to injuriously affect importations from 
the Atlantic States and Europe. 

Glue and Neatsfoot Oil. — These articles are 
manufactured by Dana & Codington,who8e establish- 
ment (the only one in this city) is located near the 
Lagoon. Large quantities of both glue and neats- 
foot oil are produced at these works, the latter being 
of especial fine quality. Almost the entire product 
of both of these articles is shipped to the Atlantic 
States for a market. 

Mirrors. — The only establishment for manufac- 
turing silvered mirrorson the Pacific Coast is that of 
Whittier, Fuller & Co., located on the corner of 
Pine and Front Streets, in this city. These works 
were commenced by Cameron, Whittier & Co. , in 
1863, with one silvering and two polishing tables. 
Since then the superiority of home-made silvered 
mirrors overall others imported has been so decided 
that the works have been enlarged four-fold, and 
have completely put a stop to importations from the 
Atlantic States. The tables of Whittier, Fuller & 
Co. are about the largest in the United States, they 
being able to silver mirrors 110 by 144 inches. For 
their excellent quality the mirrors made by this 
firm were awarded a silver medal at the late Me- 
chanics' Fair. 

Piano Fortes and Other Musical Instru- 
ments. — There are two manufactories on the Pacific 
Coast, both of which are located in this city. The 
pioneer pianoforte maker was Jacob Zech, who 
commenced manufdcturing in 1857, and still con- 
tinues in the business, notwithstanding strong com- 
petition from importers, and at times severe rivalry 
by other domestic manufacturers. The establish- 
ment of Mr. Zech is located on Ninih Street near 
Folsom,and has a capacity to produce one piano per 
week. The instruments made by this party have 
been celebrated for their excellent tjuality of tone 
as well as fineness of finish. Four iu'struments 
from this manufactory were exhibited at the late 
Mechanics' Fair, viz., two upright and two hori- 
zontal pianos — the former taking the highest prize, a 
gold medal, over all other competitors. The manu- 
facture of pianos by this firm is about to be merjfed 
into a joint stock association, with $150,000 capital, 
under the name of the Zech Piano Forte Manufac- 
turing Company. AVith this accession of capital it 
is believed that a very vigorous competition will be 
carried on against importers, which ultimately will 
drive the latter from our market. 

The other piano forte manufactory is that of G. 

Rndolph on Post Street, who exhibited two fine 
upritrbt pianos of bis own make at the late Mechan- 
ics' Fair, which obtained a second premium. 

Flutes manufactured by John G. Dawes, of this 
city, were exhibited at the Mechanics' Fair, of 
superior tone and finish, and were awarded a 

Accordeons, Flutiuas ond Concertinas of good 
quality made by C. C. Keeue, Montgomery street, 
were also exhibited. 

Organs. — The pioneer and only ortcan manufac- 
tory on the Pacific Coast is that of John Mayer 
in this city. Several of the largest instruments 
made by him are in use in San Francisco, the piinci- 
nal one being in the Unitarian Church on Geary 

Glass. — The only glass works on the Pacific Coast 
are those of the Pacific and the San Francisco (Jlass 
W'orks, both located in this city. The Pacilic Glass 
Works were the pioneers, and were erected in 1863 
at the Potrero. They confine their manufactures 
to colored glass, the furnace being what is 
known as a seven pot open furnace, and only suited 
to make one kind of glass. The works are now 
leased to Bennett & Co., who employ about forty- 
five men and boys, making, when in full work, 
about $2,000 assorted glass per week. The works 
have been enlarged during the past year so as 
to increase their capacity about twenty-five per 
cent. John Taylor & Co., Washington Street, are 
the agents. 

The San Francisco Glass Works, located on Town- 
send, near Third Street, were partially destroyed by 
fire in July, 1868, and up to the time of wTiting, 
have not been rebuilt. These works contained an 
eight-pot covered furnace, and produced all kinds of 
white flint and colored glass, at the rate of $1,800 
value weekly. They employed an average of forty 
men and boys, constantly, and using a patent glass 
smelting pot, invented by the proprietor, Carlton 
Newman, were enabled to make all kinds of glass 
in the same furnace. At the time of their partial 
destruction by fire, engagements for druggists' and 
other white glass had been made ahead sufficient 
to tax the producing capacity of the works for be- 
tween four and five mouths. Efforts are now being 
made by Mr. Newman to erect a new establishment 
of increased capacity, and more suitable, to meet the 
entire wants of the Pacific Coast. With excep- 
tion of a peculiar clay used for making smelting pots, 
which is imported from Great Britain and (Tcrmany, 
and soda ash from the former country, all the mate- 
rials for making glass are to be had, produced in this 
State. By the use of the patent pot the demand for 
soda-ash is much reduced, as the refuse of nitrate of 
soda, known as salt-cake, produced by the local 
chemical works, can be used in making any variety 
of cblored glass. The exhibit of glass made by 
these works obtained the gold medal at the Me- 
chanics' Fair. A silver medal was also awarded for 
the patent pot. 

Iron Foundries and Boiler Shops — The iron 
manufactures of San Francisco are among the most 
prominent of her industries. The peculiar favor- 
able climate of the city, and its position as the only 
port of entry of importance in the entire State, 
causes a centralization of industry in this branch of 
mechanics. As a consequence, irou foundries and 
boiler shops of extent suitable for the requirements 
of the whole P.icific Coast have been erected, which 
employ in the aggregate nearly 'J,000 men. These 
manufacture all kinds of machinery needed, not 
only for the home demand, but also largely for ex- 
port to the Sandwich Islands, Mexico, and other 
foreign places. The requirements of this varied 
trade are very large, and give quite a cosmopolitan 
character to onr machine shops, in some of which at 



the same time there is being manufactured machin- 
ery for quartz-mills, sugar-mills, saw-mills, marine 
and stationary engines, with a locomotive steam 
engine occasionally thrown in. The rapid construc- 
tion of the Central Pacitic Railroad towards Salt 
Lake City is now opening up a new market for the 
industry of our people, as thereby Montana and 
Utah Territories will become larger consumers of 
the products and manufactures of this coast. A vast 
mineral region in Eastern Nevada and Utah also 
will be opened up to prospectors and become devel- 
oped, the requirements of which in machinery must 
also be supplied from the foundries and machine 
shops in this city. Looking forward to the import- 
ant events which promise to take place in a few 
years after the completion of the trans-continental 
railway, observers of the progress made hitherto by 
our people can readily see that the industries in 
metal in this city are on the threshold of a stimula- 
tion and development unprecedented in the annals 
of any maiuifacturing city of the Union. It needs 
only the discovery of extensive deposits of iron ore 
at convenient points of access along the coast to 
complete fa<;ilities for iron manufactures which are 
not enjoyed by any commercial city in the Union. 
Among the most proniinent and important foundries 
in this city are the following, all of which are so 
extensive in their appointments as to be able to do 
any work in their line that may be required. 

The Union FoUiVDRY. — These works, located on 
the northeast corner of Mission and First Streets, were 
first established in 18-19 by James and Peter Donahue, 
who were the pioneer foundrymen in the State. 
Possessing the smallest foundry facilities at its com- 
mencement, it has steadily increased in its equip- 
ments, until it now occupies an area of over 50,000 
square feat, and gives constant employment to three 
hundred men. The foundry is now conducted by 
H. J. Booth & Co., who are the pioneers in manu- 
facturing locomotive engines, two of which, weigh- 
ing thirty-two tons each, were delivered in 186.5. 
These locomotives, "California" and " A. A. Sar- 
gent," have been doing constant service on the S.m 
Francisco &- San Jose and the Central Pacific Rail- 
roads, and are considered by railroad experts to be 
equal in capacity and workmanship to the best of 
their class produced elsewhere. 

The Miners' Foundry. — This foundry is located 
on the east side of First Street, near Folsom, and in 
extent and quality of appointments, ranks in the 
first class of such establishments in this city. The 
proprietors are Messrs. Howland, Angell & King, 
who have made a specialty in manufacturing mining 
machinery and stationary engines, among which 
latter is included the Hicks engine, for which they 
are the sole agents for the Pacific Coast. This firm 
are also contractors for the ornamental and other 
iron work to be used in the construction of the new 
State Capitol now being erected at Sacramento 
city. When in full operation, the Miners Foundry 
gives employment to about two hundred and seventy- 
five men, and from the style of work made, consumes 
more raw material than any other establishment on 
the coast. 

The Pacific Foundry. — These works are lo- 
cated on the east side of First, opposite Minna 
Street, extending, as is the ease with the other 
foundries mentioned, through to Fremont Street. 
The manufactures of this foundry are very varied 
in their nature, but are specially noted for the pro- 
duction of sugar mill and refining machinery, and 
marine engines, a large number of the first named, 
including vacuum pans, having been supplied to 
the Sandwich Islands ; and quite a number of the 
latter of large size and power furnished to ves- 
sels employed in the bay and coast trade. The firm, 
consisting of Messrs. Ira P. Rankin, Albert P. Bray- 
ton, and A. C. Austin, transacting business under the 

name of Goddard & Company, are also sole agents 
for the manufacture of the celebrated " Hartford " 
engines, which are favorably known on this coast. 

The Vulcan Iron Works. — These works, located 
on First near Natoma Street, were established by 
George Gordon and Steen, who, in 18.55, trans- 
ferred them to an incorporated company under the 
above name. The demands for manufacturing have 
now increased so largely that it has not only caused 
the extension of the original works through to Fre- 
mont Street, but also the erection of buildings of 
equal extent on the opposite side of the latter 
named street. These works now occupy the most 
space, and are as complete in their appointments as 
any other foundry in the city, boilers and mining 
engines being the specialty in manufacture. 

RisDON Iron and Locomotive Works. — This 
company was incorporated during the present year, 
with $1,000,000 capital stock, comprising among its 
names some of the most important steamship pro- 
prietors on the Pacific Coast. Since the incorpora- 
tion it has absorbed the large boiler establishment 
of Coffey &. Risdon, whose proprietors are con- 
nected with the operations of the new company. 
The works are located at the southeast corner of 
Beale and Howard Streets, and occupy an area of 
two hundred and twenty-seven and a half feet 
square, on w-hich is a boiler shop of one hundred 
and thirty-seven and a half by ninety-six feet, 
foundry one hundred and thirty-seven and a half 
by forty-five feet, and machine shop ninety six by 
nnietyeight feet, the latter being galleried three 
stories high. Although only completed in May, 
I8fi8, the works are first class in appointments, the 
lathes and other tools having no superiors in size or 
other requirements. The proprietors claim to have 
the largest lathe on the Pacific Coast, it being able to 
finish shafts forty-eight feet long and twenty-five 
tons weight. Some idea of the magnitude of the 
operations of these works can be formed from the 
fact that they are now engaged in furnishing the 
Spring Valley Water Company, under contract, with 
40,000 feet boiler iron pipe, thirty inches diameter, 
which is to take the place of the Company's pres- 
ent wooden flume. 

The works have a patent riveting machine for 
making boilers, which is said to rivet equal to hand 
work, and is the only one of its kind on the coast. 
There are two hundred and seventy-five bauds em- 
ployed in these works, who, in addition to other 
work, turn out five hundred feet of the water-pipe 
above named per diem. Steel boilers, the first 
made on this coast, was exhibited at the late Me- 
chanics' Fair by these works. 

Golden State Foundry. — This foundry is lo- 
cated on the east side of First near MarkeSt treet, 
and is owned by Messrs. Palmer, Knox & Co. 
Employment is giveu to eighty men, amalgamating 
pans and mining machinery being produced in large 

The JStna Foundry. — This foundiy is located 
on Fremont Street near Natoma ; Messrs. Hanscom 
& Co., proprietors. Mining machinery, force and 
lifting pumps and turbine wheels are manufactured 
in large quantities, the last being a specialty. They 
also produce the Hanscom improved steam pump for 
feeding boilers, Carvalho's steam super-heater, and 
the celebrated Pendergast white iron stamp, shoes 
and dies. 

The Fulton Foundry. — This foundry is located 
on Fremont, opposite Minna Street, Messrs. Hinck- 
ley & Co. being proprietors, who do a very exten- 
sive business in iron castings, steamboat and mill 
machinery, and force and lift pumps. The works 
are very complete in tools, and of size sufficient to 
supply most all kinds of machinery needed. 

Empire Foundry. — This foundry is located at 



221 MisBion Street, Messrs. FIvnn & France pro- 
prietors, who inamifacture all kinds of castings in a 
satisfactory manner. 

Portland Boiler Works. — ^These -works, now 
the largest of their kind in this city, are located on 
Mission Street, between Fremont and Beale. The 
largest boilers required can be manufactured at 
these works, which have excellent facilities for the 

The Pacific Rollixg Mills. — During the past 
year these works, located at the Potreio, and so much 
needed by our people, have been so far completed 
that all sizes of rod and bar iron can be made. A 
forge capable of making the largest sized shafts re- 
quired for steamers and other work has also been in 
operation for the past twelve months. Though the 
machinery forthe mills is not yet all in place, sntficient 
evidences have been given that the establishment 
will produce manufactured iron equal in quality 
to any similar gi'ade imported, and also that the 
producing capacity of the works can be made to 
equal the entire requirements of the coast. Sam- 
ples of bar and rod iron of most excellent quality 
were exhibited by these mills at the late Mechanics' 
Fair, where they were awarded a silver medal. 
These mills are intended to roll railway bars, and 
also manufacture boiler iron of tirst quality, in addi- 
tion to other work. 

The introduction of these new branches of iron 
manufacture is of unusual importance, as hitherto 
the various railroads in the State have shipped their 
old railstothe Atlantic States for sale, and the cost of 
boiler making on this coast was much enhanced from 
inability to have boiler plate made to order, to suit the 
requirements of the trade, as is the case in the At- 
lantic States. The value of local mills to roll boiler 
plate to required shapes and sizes is estimated by 
experts to cause a saving of nearly one-third ma- 
terial. The rolling mills at present depend upon old 
scrap and other iron to manufacture as material, of 
which they have nearly 4,U00 tons already on hand. 
The successful inauguration of an iron furnace in 
Oregon, which produces pig iron ol remarkably fine 
quality, promises to prove of great value in this 
connection. It is claimed that the pig iron thus pro- 
duced has peculiar fineness of quality and tenacity 
of fibre. Experiments are to be made of it at the 
Rolling Mills, and if the results are satisfactory, 
manufactures of large amounts of the various grades 
of bloom, sheet, bar, rod and plate iron will he 
engaged in. Among other machinery, it is said, will 
be a complete set of rolls for making copper in rods 
and sheets for ship building, sheathing and braziers' 
use, all of which are much needed to manufacture 
the products of our copper mines, which are now 
entirely shipped to the Atlantic States and Europe, 
there "to be manufactured and in part returned to 
this coast. 

Brass FouiNdries. — The brass foundries of this 
city are the only ones of note in the State. From 
manufacturing originally the commonest styles of 
work, the foundries have increased in efficiency 
until at the present time all varieties of brass work 
of the most finished description are produced. Im- 
portations from the Atlantic States have of late 
very much decreased, and there is a fair prospect 
of total discontinuance within a few years, the 
local foundries at present supplying fully two-thirds 
of the demand. The total consumption of brass 
goods on tlie Pacific Coast, at present, is estimated at 
fully §300,000 per annum, with prospect of a great 

The largest brass foundry, in this city, is that of 
W. T. Gahatt. At the late Mechanics' Fair, Mr. 
Garratt exhibited a very large and full assortment 
of brass goods of almost all kinds used, including 
sheathing, nails, cannon and bells, all of excellent 
workmanship, and the bells of large volume of 

sound and good tone. For the merit and extent of 
this display a silver medal was awarded. 

Gallagher & Weed also made a veiy fine exhibit 
of brass work. The other brass foundries of note 
are those of Garvey «te Kimball, Moms Dobrzensky, 
Greeuberg & Moore, and Tay, Brooks &. Backus, 
the latter in connection with other metal manufac- 
tures, producing largely of plumbers' brass work. 

Iro.v Docks, Shutters and Safes. — The manu- 
facture of these articles has become a comparatively 
important branch of trade in this State. All the 
workshops are located in this city and give steady 
employment to a large number of men. In addition 
to the city demand, a very large trade in iron doors 
and shutters is done with the towns, villages and 
mining camps of the interior of the State and Ne- 
vada, where, owing to the absence of water- works 
and fire apparatus, the oulj^ means of safety from 
sweeping conflagrations consists in having truly fire- 
proof buildings. The remoteness of California and 
adjacent States and Territories from the safe-manu- 
factories of the Atlantic States also causes a large 
demand for tire and burglar-proof safes for banking 
institutions, where unusual shapes and sizes are re- 
quired to suit the peculiarities of buildings and 
business. The exhibition of fire and burglar-proof 
safes, at the late Mechanics' Fair, was a most valu- 
able and interesting one ; the articles tor materials, 
workmanship, and security of contrivances against 
theft being such as would do credit to any place or 
people. The manufacturers of safes in San Francisco 
are Messrs. Kittredge & Leavitt, Nutting & Son, 
Jonathan Kittredge, and L. Chellis. The largest 
manufacturers of iron doors and shutters are Kit- 
tredge & Leavitt, John R. Sims, Nutting & Son, 
Jonathan Kittredge, and J. J. Gallagher. Iron 
railings and fences of both wrought ai^ cast-iron 
are made extensively by Wm. McKibbin. 

Lead MANtJFACTORiEs. — The only manufactory 
of lead work on the Pacific Coast is that of the Sah 
Francisco and Pacific Lead and Shot Works, in this 
city. These works are carried on by Thomas H. 
Selby & Co., who are the proprietors, and who supply 
fully half the demand for lead pipe, sheet lead, snot 
and other lead manufactures in this State and adjoin- 
ing States and Territories. The quality of the arti- 
cles produced is unexceptionable, and as a result 
they are fast driving importations out of the market. 
Up to the present year the supplies of crude or raw 
lead were all imported, mostly from Spain. Atten- 
tion having been drawn to the numerous lead mines 
discovered in California, Nevada, and Arizona Ter- 
ritory, and the metal having been found in extensive 
deposits, Messrs. Selby &. Co. erected lead smelting 
works at Black Point, in this city. At these works 
large amounts of galena-bearing ores from Nevada 
and Arizona have been smelted with favorable 
results, so that importations of pig lead have almost 
entirely been discontinued. One valuable feature 
connected with the smelting works at Black Point, 
is the saving of large amounts of other useful metals 
and minerals which are found mixed with the traleua 
ores. These latter often contain silver, antimony, 
and other metals, which without scientific knowl- 
edge and extensive and costly apparatus, such as is 
contained in the smelting works, would otherwise be 
lost. The total consumption of lead manufactures 
and shot on the Pacific Coast is estimated at 2,500 
tons annually, of which the San Francisco and Pacific 
Lead and Shot Works furnish nearly three-fifths ; 
their capacity for manufacturing, however, being 
equal to 4,000 tons per annum, assorted work. 

Wire Rope and Wire Work. — The manufac- 
ture of wire rope in this city was commenced in 1857, 
by A. S. Hallidie & Co. This firm have built 
quite a number of wire suspension bridges in this 
State, Oregon, Idaho and British Columbia. They 
1 have also supplied nearly all the principal mining 



companies in Nevada, as well as many in this State, 
with wire cables for hoisting purposes, besides cou- 
siderable wire cordage for shipping. Owing to the 
unfavorable operation of the internal revenue tariff, 
the manufacture of wire rope in this State has of 
late largely decreased, it being found more firotit- 
able to import standard sizes of wire cordage from 
Great Britain, the manufactures of which are now 
mostly used on this coast. All the wire consumed 
in making cordage by Messrs. Hallidie & Co. is im- 

Eorted, but is redrawn by them prior to use. They 
ave complete machinery for the purpose, and at 
one time intended making wire from " bloom " iron, 
but as yet have not done so. The pig metal, made 
of the Oregon iron ore, is said to possess peculiar 
properties which may admit of maknig wire, and if 
favorable results in working it into " bloom," at the 
Pacific Rolling Mills, are obtained, it may possibly 
be used for the purpose. The works of Messrs. 
Hallidie & Co. are of sufficient capacity to meet the 
entire requirements of the coast, if necessary ; single 
length cables, seven and three-fourths inches in 
circumference and 3,500 feet long, and flat ropes 
for hoisting purposes, four inches wide, five- 
eighths thick and 1,500 feet long, having been al- 
ready made. 

The only other manufacturer of wire is Joshua 
Gray, whose works are on Brannan, near Third 
Street. This firm confines its business to making 
broom wire, samples of which, exhibited at the 
Mechanics' Fair, were of excellent quality. 

Wire Work. — The only manufactory of wire 
work is that of H. T. Graves, 412 Clay Street. All 
kinds of wire screens, sieves, cages, etc., are made 
at this establishment, which supplies fully two-thirds 
the i-equirements of the Pacific Coast. 

Cutlery. — There are quite a number of cutlery 
establishments in this city, Messrs. Will & Finck 
and M. Price being the only ones who manufacture 
for sale as contradistinguished from the others who 
manufacture only to order. 

Messrs. Will & Finck, in addition to table cut- 
lery, also manufacture dental and surgical instru- 
ments, besides barbers' and other cutlery. This firm 
made a display at the Mechanics' Fairof the differ- 
ent kinds of goods manufactured by them, which, 
for material, workmanship and adaptability for the 
purposes intended, would do credit to any manufac- 
tory in the Union. 

M. Price also exhibited a very superior assort- 
ment of table cutlery, that attracted very favorable 

Bellows. — There are two bellows manufactories 
in this city, the principal one being that of C. W. 
Thomas, 22 California Street. The domestic manu- 
facture for blacksmiths' use has a high reputation, 
and has almost driven importations out of the market. 

Rice Mills. — There are two rice-cleaning mills 
in this State, both of which are located in this city — 
viz., India Rice Mills and those of Flint, Peabody & 
Co., on Battery Street near Greenwich. These 
mills are capable of cleaning all kinds of rice, their 
principal employment being cleaning and reclean- 
ing cargo and other rice imported from the Sand- 
wich Islands and Asia — mostly for Chinese con- 
sumption. These establishments have machinery 
capacity for cleaning 30,000,000 pounds rice per an- 
num, but as a rule are not employed one-quarter the 
time, the great bulk of rice coming from China in a 
cleaned state, and ready for consumption. With a 
climate and soil both admirably fitted for the favora- 
ble production of rice, no attempts have as yet been 
made to raise that grain in California. The annual 
consumption of foreign rice on the Pacific slope, all 
of which is sold in the city, is estimated at about 
26,000,000 pounds, the whole of which, and even ten 
times that amount additional, could be raised profita- 
bly on the swamp and overflowed lands of the 

State. These lauds possess every natural requisite 
for the successful production of rice, and it only 
needs the enterprise and attention of any intelligent 
farmer to make rice-growing a success. Land suita- 
ble for rice cultivation can, at present, be purchased 
at low rates, and the successful raising of only one 
acre of rice in the State would, in three years after- 
wards, be the cause of employment to thousands of 
Chinese, and add millions of property to the assess- 
ment rolls for taxation. The General Government 
at this port collects about $750,000 duties on imported 
rice per annum, the entire value of which, when 
cleaned for consumption, may be set down at fully 
$1,500,000 annually. A vast field is thus open to the 
enterprise of the farmer or capitalist, which, in the 
other States of the Union, would have long since 
been availed of. 

Saw Mills. — The Saw Mills located in this city 
are both extensive in their working capacity, and of 
great value to various branches of business. The 
rapid increase in buildings, most of which, and es- 
pecially in the newer portions of the city, are entire- 
ly constructed of wood, and the requirements of 
business for cases and boxes of various kinds caused 
the re-sawing of fully 10,000,000 feet lumber during 
the past year. The principal mill for the sawing 
of pine and other soft lumber is that of Hobbs, Gil- 
more & Co., which turned out about 5,000,000 feet 
during the past year, the largest part of which was 
manufactured by that firm into packing boxes of 
various kinds. 

A large amount of Spanish cedar is sawed to make 
boxes for the domestic cigar trade, and also consid- 
erable quantities of Oregon maple, California laurel 
and other hard woods into veneers, etc., for furni- 
ture and wainscoting purposes. These branches of 
trade are increasing rapidly in their operations, and 
promise to soon attain very extensive proportions. 

Flour Mills. — The most extensive flouring 
mills in the State are located in this city, which mills 
have in great part supplied the export trade, their 
brands of flour enjoying a most enviable reputation 
in the Atlantic States, as compared with all other 
competitors in those markets. 

The wheat of California possesses such excellent 
keeping qualities, on account of its great dryness, 
that flour made from it can be transported in perfect 
safety to any portion of the globe. It is also supe- 
rior in some respects to most of the wheat grown in 
other countries, being preferred by bakers on ac- 
count of its greater strength, and increased quantity 
of bread produced per barrel. These advantages 
make California flour much sought after, and the 
care taken by our city millers to produce a strictly 
good article has already caused a very extensive 
export trade, which promises to be largely increased 
in the future. 

Another cause which promises to stimulate the 
shipping of flour of our local mills, instead of grain, 
to the Atlantic States, is the constant practice there 
of mixing their inferior wheat with that of Cali- 
fornia in grinding. The flour thus made has been of 
lower grade than that produced by our local mills, 
and consumers in the Atlantic States prefer our city 
brands in consequence. 

It is, therefore, safe to assume that exports of 
California flour will be increased in the future in 
proportion with the manufacturing facilities of our 
mills, which as a rule have, during the past year, 
been employed to the fullest extent possible. The 
principal flouring mills in San Francisco are the 
National, Golden Gate, Capitol, Golden Age, Gen- 
essee, Pacific, Commercial, Pioneer and Alta, all of 
which enjoy a deservedly high reputation for their 

Steam Marble Works. — The only steam marble 
works on the Pacific Coast are those of the Pioneer 
Steam Marble Works, located on Jackson between 



Montgomery and Sansom Streets. These works, 
although establisheil but a short time, have shown 
the great economy in sawing and polishing stone by 
steam as compared with liand hibor, and promises to 
do more to develop tiie numerous deposits of marble 
in the State tlian all other means combined. Tlie 
works are run by a fifteen horse power engine, which 
drives a gang of :20 saws, besides polishing wheels, 
and employs 30 men. The Pioneer Steam Marble 
Works were at first formed by a number of firms 
engaged in the marble trade, who combined together 
for purposes of economy in hibor, etc. At present 
the works are owned by M. Heverin. who continues 
the business as vigorously as his predecessors. The 
most of the marble sawii at these works is obtained 
in California, clouded white and grey marble coming 
from Indian Diggings, El Dorado county, a very 
nearly white variety from Drytown, Amador county, 
and Columbia, Tuolumne county, and a fine mottled 
or variegated black marble from near Colfax in 
Placer county. Mantels made of the last named 
variety of marble were exhibited by Mr. Heverin 
at the late Mechanics' Fair, where they attracted 
much and very favorable attention. 

Sugar Refineries. — The only sugar refineries in 
the State are located in this city. They are of large 
capacity and perfect machinery, making varieties of 
refined* sugar and syrup equal to the best imported. 
During the past year the supplies of raw sugar for 
refining have been obtained mostly from the Sand- 
wich Islands, the balance coming from Manila and 
Peru. There are three refineries in this city, viz : 
San Francisco and Pacific, Bay, and California. 

The largest and first established is the San Fran- 
cisco and Pacific Sugar Refineries (combined in one,; 
which is located on Harrison and Eighth Streets. 
This has sufficient manufacturing capacity to refine 
36,000,000 pounds raw sugar per anuumi which is 
equal to the entire wants of the Pacific Coast. The 
quality of sugars and syrups made at this refinery is 
unexceptionable, large quantities of crushed su^ar 
being exported to foreign markets as well as supply- 
ing in large part the home demand. 

The Bay Sugar Refinery is located at the corner of 
Battery and Union Streets adjoining the Bay. During 
the past year very little refining has been done at 
this establishment, owing to its being leased to the 
San Francisco and Pacific Sugar Refinery. The 
establishment, however, is maintained in complete 
working order, ready to commence refining at a 
week's notice, should the demand of the trade 
require its production. The capacity of the works 
is equal to refining 9,000,000 pouuds raw sugar per 
annum. At this refinery during the past year 
experiments made by Mr. Claus Spreckels were 
successful in the production of sugar from beets, 
the article made being of excellent quality, and the 
entire result satisfactory as to the profitable cultiva- 
tion of beet for sugar-making purposes. 

The California Sugar Refinery is the best built 
and is the smallest of the three,'its capacity under 
the old system being equal to refining about 8,000,000 
pouuds raw sugar yearly. It has, however, lately 
adopted a new patented system of refining, which 
produces sugar in less than half the time necessary 
under the old practice. The sugar is produced in 
slabs, is of extra quality, and at tlie late Mechanics' 
Institute, in connection with syrups from the same 
refinery, was awarded a silver medal in competition 
with the products of the San Francisco and Pacific 
Sugar Refineries. The works are located at the 
corner of Eighth and Brannau Streets. 

Brushes. — The manufacture of brushes for al' 
most all domestic purposes is increasing in Califor- 
nia, the work of the establishmeRts in this city en- 
joyinj^ a high reputation and interfering seriously 
with importations. The bristles used are procured 
in large part from our local slaughtering establish- 

ments, which, although not supplying the finer sorts, 
still furnish all of that article required for the medium 
and common grade goods. In addition to bristles, 
quite a large quantity of the fibre of the soap root 
is also used either mixed in or in its pure state to 
make brushes, the fibre possessing a great advantage 
over other materials from its stiffness and elasticily 
after long use with water. Messrs. Feldmann &, Co., 
manufacture largely all kinds of brushes and made a 
very full and large exhibit of their goods in thejate 
Mechanics' Fair. Messrs. Feejer also made a very 
creditable exhibition which for their merit received 
the highest award. 

Maccaroni and Paste. — The manufacturers of 
edible paste in this city, now supply the entire 
wants of the Pacific Coast to the exclusion of impor- 
tations. The quality of the domestic made article is 
fully equal to that of the best made in France and 
Italy with the additional recommendations of fresh- 
ness and freedom from mustiness and staleuess so 
common in importations. The peculiar variety of 
wheat which makes the best paste is grown around 
the Bay, manufacturers of paste supplying the neces- 
sary seed to farmers and engaguig their crops at 
fixed prices at time of planting. The principal 
manufactory is that of Messrs. Brignardello, Mac- 
chiavello & Co., located on Sansom near Jackson 
Street. This firm, besides supplying in large part 
the domestic demand, also export in considerable 
quantities to Mexico, British Columbia and other 
foreign markets, where their brand is well and 
favorably known. The exhibit made by this firm 
at the late Mechanics' Fair was both large and meri- 
torious, it receiving the highest award. Messrs. 
Ravenna, Ghirardelli & Co., of this city, also 
manufacture edible paste in large quantities of ex- 
cellent quality. 

Yeast Powders. — The manufacture of yeast 
powders is a most important one among our minor 
industries. The peculiarity of the location of min- 
ing camps and the agricultural population in Califor- 
nia early made a great demand for yeast powders, 
immense importations of which were received from 
the Atlantic States. The demand for this article 
which sold at highly profitable prices caused a com- 
paratively large export of treasure and as a result 
attempts at home manufacture. Among others, the 
firm of Donnelly & Co., were the first to be success 
ful in meeting the demands of the market. This 
firm still continues as leading manufacturers of yeast 
powders, as well as preparing large quantities of 
cream of tarter and bi carbonate of soda. 

W. M Boyd, has also manufactured yeast pow- 
ders to a considerable extent, which for their supe- 
rior quality received the highest award at the late 
Mechanics' Fair. 

Mustard. — The production of mustard early at- 
tracted attention in California, where a black variety 
is indigenous, and in some portions of the State is 
produced in immense quantities. This native mus- 
tard possesses remarkable pungent qualities, being 
much superior in that respect to all other varieties 
that are cultivated. Formedicinal uses it is esteemed 
more than any other on account of its superior 
strength. It is now in general use in the hospitals 
of the Pacific Coast, and has been used largely in 
the Eastern States in similar places. The exports to 
New York amount to thousands of sacks annually; 
and in view of the growing demand there and the 
rapid settlement of the southern portion of the State, 
the shipping of mustard promises to attain very large 
proportions. Besides the native or black variety, 
other varieties of mustard are cultivated with great 
success, the domestic article being highly valued 
and completely stopping importations from Europe. 

Gold and Silver Ware and Jewelry. — The 
manufacturers of precious metals and jewelry have 



attained large proportions in this city. The great 
mineral wealth of California in its early stages of 
development caused a demand for specimen rings 
and other common varieties of jewelry, which de- 
maud increasing, from the continued prosperity of 
our people and their State pride, soon stimulated 
manufacturing to a degree of perfection not sur- 
passed in any city in the Union. Among other arti- 
cles manufactured was a gold service made by J. W. 
Tucker, in 1854, wiiich was presented to Cornelius 
K. Garrison on the occasion of his retirement from 
the mayorality of this city. The set consisted of fifty 
pieces in all, and cost over $50,000 to manufacture, 
It being the most beautiful and costly set of plate 
ever manufactured in the United States. The prin- 
cipal manufacturing jewelers in this city are Messrs. 
J. W. Tucker & Co., Shreve & Co., Braverman & 
Levy and Barrett & Sherwood, who also liave at 
various times manufactured considerable quantities 
of silver ware of unexceptional beauty of design, 
intrinsic value and perfect workmanship. The most 
extensive manufactories of silver ware in this city 
are those of Messrs. R. B. Gray & Co., Vanderslice 
& Co., and F. R. Reichel, who produce largely; 
their manufactures being highly esteemed, and from 
their increasing volume gradually driving out impor- 
tations from this market. Messrs. Vanderslice & 
Co. made a very large, beautiful and valuable display 
of their manufactures at the late Mechanics' Fair, 
which for merit was awarded the gold medal in its 
class or department. 

Type. — There are two foundries engaged in the 
manufacture of type in this city — Messrs. Faulkner 
& Son and J. B. Painter &, Co. Though in operation 
but little more than a year, the foundry of Messrs. 
Faulkner & Son has already made almost all varie- 
ties of type used in general book and newspaper 
printing. Foreman's patent improved type machine, 
invented by A. Foreman of this city, is used at this 
establishment, for which is claimed many advantages 
over other machines now in use in the Atlantic 
States and Europe. Mr. Foreman for this invention 
was awarded a silver medal at the Mechanics' Fair. 
The foundry of Messrs. Painter & Co. has been in 
operation but a few months, but in that short time 
has given the best evidence of its capacity to com- 
pete successfully with the most celebrated establish- 
ments at the East. 

Stoves, Japanned and Tinware. — The manu- 
factories of stoves and grates in this city are those 
of Messrs. Tay, Brooks & Backus, John G. Us and 
A. C. Taylor. The stoves made by these firms are 
of good workmanship and are fitted for the peculiar 
wants of our people. Messrs. Tay, Brooks & 
Backus make what is knovpn as the monitor stove, 
which is suited for restaurant and steamboat pur- 
poses, while the other parties mentioned manufacture 
stoves for family use. The exhibit of stoves made 
by A. C. Taylor at the Mechanics' Fair in this city 
was most excellent and attracted great attention. 
Messrs. Tay, Brooks & Backus are the only manu- 
facturers of Japanned and planish ware in this city, 
their establishment being very large and complete, 
and is claimed by them to be the third largest of its 
kind in the Union. 

Brooms and Wooden Ware. — The broom manu- 
factories in San Francisco not only supply the local 
demand but also considerable quantities for export 
to the Islands of the Pacific and contiguous foreign 
countries. The broom-corn raised in California is 
considered the best in the United States, and at times 
large quantities of it have been shipped to the New 
York market, where it is held in high favor; about 
25,000 dozen brooms are made yearly in this city, of 
which large amounts are shipped to the interior. 
Among the principal manufactories is that of Messrs. 
Palmer, Gillespie & Co., on Davis Street, near Cali- 
fornia. The only manuJFactories of wooden ware on 

the Pacific Coast are those located in San Francisco, 
and owned respectively by Messrs. Elain & Howes 
and Armes & Dallam, who supply the whole domestic 
demand as well as furnishing considerable quantities 
to foreign countries. These firms also manufac- 
ture syrup and powder kegs in vast quantities, the 
powder works in the State being supplied by 
them. During June 1868 the manufactory of Armes 
&, Dallam was destroyed by fire, but have since 
been rebuilt. Messrs. Elam & Howes made a very 
fine exhibit of all kinds of wooden ware at the Me- 
chanics' and State Fairs this year. This firm was 
awarded the gold medal at the former for the merit 
of their manufactures, which were considered the 
most valuable in their particular class. 

Box Manufactories. — The manufacture of boxes 
of all kinds required for packing purposes in this city 
has attained vast dimensions. This branch of trade 
gives employment to several hundred men, and fully 
half the luniber re-sawed in this city is used in box 
making. The largest box manufactory is that of 
Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., who supply fully three- 
fourths of the local demand. L. Racouillat and 
John S. Gibbs also manufacture largely, while F. 
Korbel and Abraham Waldsteiu are manufacturers 
of cigar boxes. 

Petroleum Refineries. — There are two petro- 
leum refineries in this city, viz ; Hayward, Coleman 
«Sz, Go's, at Steamboat Point and Stanford Bros' at 
North Point. Both of these establishments are of 
large manufacturing capacity but have been unem- 
ployed during the entire year past, importations of 
refined oil from the Atlantic States having glutted 
the market at low prices. 

Linseed and Castor Oils and Paints. — The 
only mills for the manufacture of linseed and castor 
oils and paints are those of the Pacific Linceed Oil 
and LeacI Co., located on King Street near Third. 
These mills are of very large manufacturing capa- 
city and the oils produced enjoy a high reputation 
in "this market. When constantly employed the 
works will be able to meet the entire wants of the 
Coast for oils and also furnish a large supply of lead 
and zinc paints. The great difficulty heretofore has 
been the difficulty of procuring stock, the larger part 
of the linseed and castor beans having to be imported. 
During the last year, however, the domestic pro- 
duct has largely increased and it now looks probable 
that in three or four years time enough linseed 
and castor beans will be raised in the State to meet 
the wants of the trade. The oils exhibited by this 
Company were awarded the gold medal in their 
class at the late Mechanics' Fair. 

Billiard Tables. — There are only two billiard 
table manufactories in this city, both of them pro- 
ducing work which enjoys high reputation. With 
exceptions of the cushions and stone beds all por- 
tions of billiard tables are made at our manufactor- 
ies. The tables of Messrs. Strahle & Hughes are 
supplied with Phelan's patent cushions, while those 
of P. Liesenfeld are of Kavanagh & Decker's in- 
vention. During the past few years large quantities 
of Oregon maple and California laurel have been 
used in the manufacture of billiard tables to the ex- 
clusion of imported woods. The exhibit at thelate 
Mechanics' Fair by both the above named firms 
were highly meritorious, the tables of P. Liesenfeld 
being awarded a silver medal. 

Soap and Candles. — The local manufactories of 
soap have now almost entirely driven importations 
from our market. The soap made in this city enjoys 
a very high reputation and supplies in large part the 
demand from the interior of this State and Nevada. 
The principal works are those of J. H. C. Portmann, 
Liicv & Hymes, J. J. Bergin, Eureka Soap Co., 
Challenge Soap Co., Standard Soap Co., J. P.Dyer, 
John Fay, C. Peterson, and Smith, Lucy '& Co., 



whose establisliments have an aggregate manufac- 
turing Ciipacity of 750,000 pounds per month. 

The manufacture of cauflles is now hirgely en- 
gaged in by the San Francisco Candle Co., and to a 
limited extent by the Standard Soap Co. The can- 
dles made by the San Francisco Candle Co., compare 
favorably with tlie best average brands imported 
from the Athmtic States. During the first nine 
mouths of the present year this conipany made can- 
dles valued at $t)4,0l)0, and their exhibit at the Me- 
chanics' Fair was awarded the first premium. 

Matches. — Tiie local manufacturers of matches 
now supply nearly the whole demand for that article 
on the Pacific Coast. The principal mamifacturers 
are the Eureka Company, Percussion Match Com- 
pany and Newbauer &, Co. The two first named 
exhibited at the Mechanics's Fair — the Percussion 
Match Company receiving a first premium for their 

Tanneries — The tanneries of San Francisco are 
of very great manufacturing capacity, but owing to 
unfavorable circumstances have not been as fully 
employed during the last year as usual. The ad- 
vantages of the equable climate in the coast counties 
and superior strength of the native tan bark has 
enabled our tanners to pi'oduce sole, hose and har- 
ness leather whicli is more highly valued by manu- 
facturers in the different branches of the leatlJer busi- 
ness ihan the same articles made in the Eastern 
States. The manufactories of leather, which are 
very large in this State, are now entirely supplied 
by our local tanneries.while shipments of sole leather, 
aggregating over 5,000 sides, have been made within 
the past year. 

Saddi-ery and Har.vess. — The manufacture of 
saddlery and harness has steadily increased during 
the past year, finer grades of work as a rule being- 
made than has been the case heretofore. At the 
present time, almost all qualities of domestic made 
harness and saddlery can be had, and importations 
from the Atlantic States are being largely diminished. 
The heaviest manufacturers of saddlery and harness 
are Messrs. Main & Winchester, who are located on 
Battery Street. The other principal firms are C. H. 
Mead and J. C. Johnson «fc Co., who do a large 

Hose and Leather Belting. — The manufac^ 
ture of leather hose and belting is attaining large 
proportions in tliis city, almost the entire demand 
for the former for the Pacific Coast being supplied 
by our local manufactures, John J. Fulton and M. 
M. Cook &, Son. These firms are the only makers 
of leather hose on the Pacific Coast and by the 
merit of their manufactures, after a long struggle, 
have driven all Eastern competitors from the mar- 
ket. The only makers of leather belting are the 
firms of H. Rover and M.. M. Cook & Son, whose 
belting is fast taking the place of the imported arti- 
cle in many of the largest manufacturing establish- 
ments on the coast. The latter also manufacture 
horse collars to a considerable extent. 

Boots and Shoes. — The largest manufactories 
of boots and shoes ou the Pacific Coast are located in 
San Francisco. The commoner goods made by 
them are considered of better quality than similar 
grades imported from the Atlantic States, and com- 
mand better prices. Some of the local manufacto- 
ries now use all California leather, but the larger 
number make the upper portions of their work of 
Philadelphia and Freucli calveskins. The most 
noted boot and shoe manufactories are the Pacific 
Tannery and Boot and Shoe Company with 
$100,000 capital, on Folsom Street, nr Eighteenth, 
(salesroom 306 California St.) run by steam power ; 
Messrs. Went worth, Hobart & Co., -.210 Pine Street; 
John Bray and Buckingham and Hecht, on Battery 
Street. Considerable quantities of boots and shoes 

are also manufactured at the State Prison for George 
K. Porter, who was the pioneer in the trade. At 
the late Mechanics" Fair the Pacific Tannery and 
Boot and Shoe Company made a most complete dis- 
play of their manufactures, embracing all varieties 
of boots and shoes made for women, children and 
mens' wear, the merits of which were so great as 
to be awarded the highest prize in the Fair — "the 
institute Gold Medal" — as against all other com- 

Breweries.— The breweries of this city are both 
numerous and of extensive manufacturing capacity. 
About 80,000 barrels of ale and beer are manufactured 
yearly, the larger portion of which is consumed in 
this city. The largest breweries are those of Lyon 
& Co., John Wieland and Spreckles & Co. "Al- 
though California produces excellent hops and bar- 
ley, well suited for making light ales and porter, 
comparatively no efforts of consequence have been 
made to export those bevereges to compete with the 
brewers of Great Britain and Germany, in the 
markets of foreign nations bordering on the Pacfic. 

Sparkling Wines. — Sparkling wine or champagne 
made by natural fermentation in the bottle is made 
in this city by Isidor Landsberger, and by the Buena 
Vista Vinicultural Society at Sonoma. There are 
numerous establishments in San Francisco where a 
spurious sparkling wine is made by forcing carbonic 
acid gas into still wine in bottles by the use of soda 
water apparatus. The compound thus made is, how- 
ever, very unhealthy and lacks the flavor and bene- 
ficial medicinal effect produced by a g(X)d champagne. 
There is also a new compound made in this city of 
wine and water, with the addition of tartaric acid, 
bi-carbonate of soda and alum. This is still more 
unhealthful than soda fountain-made wine. The 
wines made by Mr. Landsberger possess the best 
points of superior imported champagnes. He has 
made great improvements in wine making during 
the past year, during which time his manufacture 
has grown in great favor with the public. The 
sparkling wine made by Mr. Landsberger was 
awarded the first prize, a silver medal, at the late 
Mechanics' Fair. 

Furniture. — The manufacture of furniture is 
becoming of great importance, and is steadily in- 
creasing in both quality and quantity. Our 'local 
manufactories now produce a great variety of 
furniture, some of which for quality of material, 
beauty of design, and excellence of workmanship, 
have no superiors in the United States. During the 
last two years native hard woods, such as Lower 
California rosewood, Oregon maple, and California 
laurel, have been made quite extensively by some of 
our furniture manufacturers, and the results being 
both attractive and valuable, the manufactures in 
these woods promise to be largely increased. The 
most prominent manufacturers of furniture are 
Messrs. N. P. Cole & Co., Goodwin & Co., \V. G. 
Weir, F'ield &, Co., and Wigmore &. Palmer, while 
the Pacific Elastic Sponge Co., Jacob Schreiber and 
J. F. and H. H. Schafer do a very large manufactur- 
ing busiuess in beds and bedding. 

At the Mechanics' Fair, the display of furniture 
made by Messrs. N. P. Cole & Co. were awarded a 
silver medal. Goodwin & Co. were awarded a sil- 
ver medal for upholstery, and Wigmore &, Palmer a 
gold medal for a Pompeian secretary, which for 
workmanship is claimed to have never beenecpialled 
on the Pacific Coast. In wood polishing, John D. 
Boyd, for display of polished laurel wood was 
awarded a silver medal, the specimens exhibited by 
him being remarkable for their beauty and finish. 
Mr. Boyd has also been engaged to fit up a passenger 
car inlaid with laurel, for the Central Pacific Railroad 
Company, who intend to send it to New York on the 
first through train after the completion of the roads. 



From the well known skill of Mr. Boyd in working 
Califoniia laurel, it is believed that the car will 
attract great attention in the Atlantic States, and 
thereby be the means of bringing the excellence of 
the wood for cabinet purposes prominently before 
the Eastern public. 

Patent Sponge. — The American Patent Sponge 
Company received their letters patent November 
16th, 1866, since which time the business has assumed 
large proportions until it has reached nearly or quite 
a million dollars a year. The Pacific branch was 
organized and commenced operations in this city in 
April, 1868, and its business has so increased that at 
this present date it amounts to thousands of dollars 
per month and is constantly increasing. The com- 
pany claim for the Elastic Sponge a superiority over 
any other material in the following particulars : Ist. 
Durability excepting feathers, and equal to them. 
2d. Cleanliness. 3d. Freedom from all insects. 4th. 
Healthiness, sick persons being able to lay on it 
longer and with more comfort than uuon any other 

Cigars. — The manufacture of cigars in San Fran" 
Cisco is very extensive, the aggregate footing up 
several millions monthly. The quality of the cigars 
made is superior, large amounts of Havana or Cuba 
tobacco being imported to make the best grades. 
The largest manufacturing firms are B. C. Horn, 
Weil & Co.,Maynsch &Co., andKullman&Armer. 

Clothing. — The manufacture of clothing in this 
city is steadily increasing, the larger portion of the 
products of our local woolen mills, besides consider- 
able quantities of imported cloths, etc., being used 
for the purpose. About seven hundred persons are 
employed by the several firms engaged in the trade. 
The firms of Weidenrich & Lehman, Simon Eein- 
stein, Berliner & Co., are the most extensive. 

Shirts. — Comparatively large quantities of white 
shirts are made in this city, although importers sup- 
ply the great bulk of the demand. The largest manu- 
facturers are 6. F. Falkenstein & Brandt, M. Esberg 
&. Co., and the Women's Cooperative Union, the 
shirts made by the latter being awarded the highest 
premium at the Mechanics' Fair. 

Carriages. — Carriages and other wheeled ve- 
hicles are manufactured largely in this city, and from 
the favor they meet from the publio, promise soon to 
drive out importations. The principal firms engaged 
in the business are the Kimball Carriage and Car 
Manufacturing Company (incorporated during the 
past year), Black & Miller, Albert Fo]som,and Saul 
& McArron. The first named company are making 
Kimball's patent wood springs and axles, which are 
considered superior to all others. The exhibition 
made by this company at the Mechanics' Fair was 
most extensive and meritorious, it being awarded 
the gold medal belonging to its class. 

Silver Plating and Electrotyping. — Silver 
plating has during the past year become quite an 
important minor industry. The following named 
parties exhibited silver plating, in its various 
branches of excellent quality, at the late Mechanics' 
Fair, John Martel, silver plated coach materials, 
Wm. Lynch, national coat of arms ; R. F. Eocchic- 
cioli, silver plated and gilded goods, O. B. Oakley, 
silver plating ; and Pacific plate works, the latter re- 
ceiving the premium for electro-plating and gilding. 
These works were commenced in May 1868, and 
now employ steadily fourteen operators, making all 
varieties of plated and gilded ware. The standard 
quality of its work is equal to the best imported, but 
it manufactures heavier plating to order as required. 
For beauty of design and perfect workmanship, the 
goods exhibited by Haynes & Lawton, agents, were 
said to be equal to" any ever imported to this coast. 

California Business University. — This school 
is different in its nature and plan of operation from 
any other mentioned. It is designed, as its name 
indicates, to impart instruction upon business mat- 
ters ; and is intended to supply the same facilities to 
those desiring to enter the mercantile profession as 
the medical college to the student of medicine. It is 
conducted upon what are termed " Actual Business 
Principles," each student becoming for the time 
being an actual bookkeeper, merchant or banker, 
and performing all the duties pertaining to those 
offices. This system gives a. pmciical knowledge of 
the various branches taught, by means of vvhich 
students are enabled to pass directly from the school- 
room to the counting-room This institution was 
establised by E. Heald, who first introduced the sys- 
tem upon this 'coast five years since. It is now 
located at the corner of Bush and Montgomery 
Streets, in the rooms lately occupied by the Mer- 
cantile Library Association. The yearly attendance 
at this school numbers about five hundred students, 
among whom are representatives from every county 
in this State, as well as many from Oregon, Nevada, 
Idaho, Montana, Mexico and the Sandwich Islands. 
The branches taught include single and double entry 
bookkeeping, aritlimetic, penmanship, correspond- 
ence, commercial law, political economy, banking, 
railroading, phonography, telegraphy and modern 

The Fluctuations of Trade. 

The following table has been prepared for the 
purpose of showing the changeable character of our 
business community. Only the leading branches of 
trade have been included, but these may be regarded 
as a fair indication of the whole. The yearly changes 
among the small dealers will not fall short of forty 
per cent, per annum 
























• 79 






















































































































Billiard table mak'rs 
Boarding Houses — 



Butchers & Markets 
Cabinet Makers 


Cigar Dealers, mk'rs 
Clothing and Tailors 
Dress Makers 







Hair Dressers 






Merchants, Commis 





Printing Oflaces 



Stoves and Tinware. 


W atchm'rs & Jew'rs 
Wood and Coal 






^TNA INSURANCE CO., George C. Boardman, 

General A f,a'nt. office U New Merchants' Ex 
Aikeii Adelai'lc. ast^istaiit Home Institute, '218 Eddv 
ALBANY BREWERY. Spreckles & Co., pro- 
prietors, 71-75 Everett 
Alden Samuel B., policeman City Hall, dwl NE cor 

Sacramento and Jones 
Alers Angnsft, fStmib Jj* A.) dwl 72'2 Montgomery 
Alexander S. O. ife Co., importers arid jobbers cloth- 
ing, 6 Battery 
Alger James, clerk with Thomas Houseworth &.Co., 

dwl 734 Uniou 
Allan John, stone and seal engraver, 302 Jlont 
Allardt G. F. , engineer State Tide Land Survey, 

office SW cor Kearny and Clay, res Oakland 
Allen John, musician, dwl 812 Folsom 
Allen (L. S.j &. Bartlett, ( Rnfus K.) shipwrights 

and calkers, 8 California, res Oakland 
Alvey Cliarles W., stoves and tinware, 911 Kearny, 

dwl 1.T20 Dupont 
AMERICAN CLOCK CO., Henry Molineux, agent, 

310 Sanson! 
American Lloyds, (Insurance Co., Marine) James 

Kearnv, agent, office 31 New Merchants' Ex 
AMERICA'N saw company, office 606 Front 
American Tontine Life and Savings Insurance Co., 

New Y'ork, office 525 Kearny 
Audresen Fritz, laborer, dwl 228 Bush 
Ankele George, job wagon, cor Sixth and Brannan 
Applegate J. Henry Jr., bookkeeper with A. Roman 

& Co., dwl N W cor Lombard and Keamy 
Archibald Andrew, agent Hancock Sewing Machine, 

office 109 Montgomery, dwl 250 Tehama 
Armstrong Andiew J., barkeeper Central House 
ARNOLD ELBRIDGE F., books, stationery, etc., 

108 Mont and 427 Kearny, dwl 822 Filbert 
Aschenham William, fruits, dwl 736 Vallejo 
Asher J. M., cashier San Francisco and San Jose 

Railroad, dwl 1524 Sacramento 
Aubry Joseph, trunk manof., 650 Sacramento, dwl 215 

Austin Thomas A., machinist, dwl 964 Folsom 
Ayer Isaac, clerk with T. W. J. Holbrook, dwl 5 


Babcock Benjamin E., office 24 Sansom,dwl NE cor 

McAllister and Fillmore 
Babe Jeron)e L., !6 New Merch Ex, dwl Lick House 
Baccus John B. Jr., pi-inter Moruing Clironide, dwl 

cor Pine and Stockton 
BAEHR WILLIAM &. 'CO., manufacturers of 

jewelry, 649 Sacramento, dwl 533 O'Farrell 
Bilker Alfred W., clerk, dwl 1016 Stockton 
Baker John H., clerk, dwl 314 Bush 
Balch S. M., merchatit, dwl 505 Leavenworth 
Baldwin A. II., watchmaker and jeweler, 12 Sixth 
Bangle Edward, clerk with J. Robinson, dwl 1819 

Banning John, inspector C. H., dwl 11 Kearny 
Baptist Depository, office 608 Market 
Barker S. R. Aliss, dwl 615 Lombard 
Barker T. L., ( VVeUman,, Peck & Co.) bds Cosmo- 
politan Hotel 
BARNARD I. D., real estate agent, 334 Montgom- 
ery, dwl 712 Leavenworth 
Barnikel Frederick, with B. Isaac, dwl 79 Jessie 
Barnum Restaurant, F. T. Houghton proprietor, 637 

Barrett Edward, shoemaker, 15 Stevenson 
Barstow iSimou F., compositor Alta California, dwl 
510 Dupont 

Barstow William Dr., editor Mining «fe Scientific 
Press, office 414 Clay 

Bartlett Rufus K., (Allen Sf B.) dwl NW cor How 
ard and First 

BATCHELOR EDWARD P., atttorney at law, 
office, 10 Montgomery Block, bds NW cor Fol- 
som and Second 

BATEMAN WILLIAM A., butter, cheese, eggs, 
preserved fruits, etc., 03 and 64 California Market, 
dwl 1 Chelsea Place 

Batton James R., tailor, 306 Sansom 

Bausman William, editor, office 7 and 8, 620 Wash- 
ington, dwl ."w2 Minna 

BAY' SUGAR REFINERY, SW cor Battery and 
Union, office NE cor Commercial and Front 

Beach Treat S., commission merchant, office 402 
Front, dwl NW cor Second and Folsom 

Beal ( William B.J & Gruschenke, f Marks) trunk 
makeis, NE cor Kearny and Commercial 

Becker Christian, gold engraver, dwl 441 Green 

Becker O. F., f Bitter & B.) dwl S. W. cor Pacific 
and Kearny 

Beckler (John Conrad) & Zilken, (Frederick) sa- 
loon, 821 Kearny 

Beebee W. S., dentist, office 617 Clay, dwl 809 Clay 

Beers H. M., boots and shoes, 118 Fourth, dwl 829 

Behrens Joseph, ( Freadcrek & B.) dwl 43 Clem 

Bell John P., clerk with Sharp & Lloyd, dwl 958 

Bell Philip A., editor Elevator, office 622 Battery 

Bellevue Restaurant, N. W. Shaw, proptr, 226 Tliird 

Benedict Newton, secretary City Railroad Co., 320 
Montgomery, dwl 1511 Sacramento 

Bennett (Harvey \V.) & Co., ale and porter brew- 
ery, Es Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 

Bentley R. Rev., pastor Central M. E. Church, dwl 
1121 Howard 

Bergholie William, liquor saloon, 970 Folsom, dwl 
955 Howard 

Bernstein Herman, tailor, S s Bryant nr Sixth 

Berry John, (Griswold Sf B.) dwl 331 Sixth 

Berry W. O. M., agent Woolen Machinery, office 
with J. F. Place & Co. 

Bescheinen William, watchmaker with George C. 
Slireve & Co., dwl 832 Broadway 

Bier Ambrose, dwl 12 O'Farrell 

BIGELOW E., real estate, office 525 Front 

Bird Charles, shoemaker Metropolitan Boot and Shoe 
Makers Union, dwl 49 Natoma 

Birds Cliarles E., dwl 618 Howard 

Bischop John R., clerk with R. G. Stenson, dwl 954 

BITTER (William) & BECKER, (O. F.) propri- 
etors Prescott House, SW cor Pacific and 

Blackburn Richard T., commission merchant, 429 
Battery, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Blanding Edward J., (Phelps & B.) dwl E s Capp 
bet Twenty-Hfth and Twenty-sixth 

Blochman E., millinery, 20 Sansom 

Block John, clothing, .o07 Kearnv, dwl 324 Mason 

Bloomtield James T.". (Nutlins Sf B.) 804 Wash 

Blow Walter W., clerk, dwl 746 Howard 

Bluxome Joseph, ( Rou-ell Sf B.) physician, office 
■520 Kearny, dwl 422 Sutter 

BOARDMAN GEORGE C, general agent ^tna 
Insurance Co., 14 New Merchants' Exchange, 
dwl 731 Sutter 

Bocqueraz Antoiue, (Shea, Hussey Sf Co.) dwl 630 



Boetchen Gnstave, blacksmith, dwl 228 Bush 
BOI^DU AUGUSTE, superintendent French Hos- 
pital, BrvHnt bet Fifth and Sixth 
Boone John L., clerk Minin^c and Scientific Press 
Boone William, printer Mining and Scientific Press 
Booth Lucius A., mining office, room 4, NE cor 

Front and Clay, dwl Lick House 
Bornstein Julius, ( Williams, B. Sf Co.) dwl 224 

Boslev Douglas W., carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 

S'Oak Place 

Davis, Frederick Clay and J. J. Meabtirnj 

NW cor Battery and Broadway 
Boulanger (John) & Masson, (John J.) proprietors 

Horel de Paris, 534 Pacific 
Boyd Theodore C, publisher and wood engraver, 

304 Montgomery, dwl 713 Taylor 
Boyle John, real estate agent, office 35 New Mer- 
chants' Exchange, dwl 1524 Sacramento 
Boyle Wm. A., dentist, office 653 Clay, dwl 8121 Stock 
BRADLEY (George L.) Si. COCKRILL, (Tkeo- 

dore G.) importers and jobbers liquors, 521 

Front, dwl 15 Taylor 
Bradshaw Richard, blacksmith and wagon maker, 

862 Howard, dwl 311 Clementina 
Bradshaw Samuel C, real estate agent, office 328 

Montgomery, dwl 808 Jones 
BRENNAN THOMAS, collector, dwl NW cor 

Fourth and Jessie 
Brewster George, miner, dwl 103 First 
Brickwedel (Jacob) & Co., groceries and liquors, 7 

Bridge Samuel, appraiser U. S. Custom House, dwl 

1016 Stockton 
Brinkmeyer Henry, carpenter, dwl NW cor Jackson 

and Kearny 
Brodek Philip, compositor, dwl 238 Jessie 
BRODERICK [T. J.) & KAST, (F. X.) import- 
ers, manufacturers and dealers boots and shoes, 

322 and 324 Bush 
Brooks Elisha, trea^sury clerk Assay Department, U. 

S. Branch Mint, dwl 12 O'Farrell 
BROWN, (A. C.) 8WADLEY ( Wm. W.) & CO., 

real estate agents, office 627 Market 
Brown Henry, watchman, dwl N s Braunan bet 

First and Second 
Brownstone Isaac, (of J. Brownstone Sf Bros., 

Santa Cruz) office 26 Sansom, dwl 295 Clem 
Bruce Alexander, tinsmith with C. W. Alvey, dwl 

633 Broadway 
Bruce John, lather, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Bruce Robert C., bookkeeper with Agard, Foulkes 

& Co., dwl 21 Powell 
Bryan William, real estate, 324 San, dwl 813 Bush 
Buckley Edmund, bricklayer, dwl 1520 Stockton 
Buckley Henry, saloon, 7 Geary, dwl 1129 Clay 
Buckjin John W., collector with T. B. Lewis & Co., 

103 Montgomei-y, dwl 311 Stockton 
Buettner F. H., teacher music, dwl 1511 Mason 
Buffum John W., collector, dwl 623 Howard 
Buhler A., apothecary and chemist, 905 Kearny 
Burcham John, furniture, etc., 771 Market, dwl 540 

Burdick J. C-, (Petiii ^ Co.) dwl N s Turk bet 

Van Ness Avenue and Fi-anklin 
Burlingame H. B., salesman with J. R. Hughes, dwl 

NW cor Stockton and Ellis 
BURNETT PETER H., president Pacific Bank, 

office 400 Montgomery, dwl 1907 Polk 
Burt J. Gus., bookkeeper Bank Cal, dwl 528 Pine 
Butler George E., with A. H. Snplee, 203 Kearny 
Buzzalini Basiiio, tailor, 23 Geary 
Byfield A. N., dwl 122 Fourth 

Cady ( W. J.) & Co., (G. J. Jackson) wood and 

"coal, 775 Market, dwl 968 Howard 
Cahalan John, bootmaker, 960 Folsom 
Cairns John, physician, dwl 1505 Larkin 

Cairns Robert, salesman with Jacob Schreiber, dwl 
746 Howard 

Calhoun William A., job printer with C. A. Cal- 
houn, dwl 542 Jessie 

superintendent, office New Merchants' Ex 

& Co., publishers, office 419 Montgomery 

& Co., C. J. Prescott, Josiah D. Taney and Jas, 
Taney, proprietors, NW cor Howard and Spear 

Calkers' Cooperative Association, (nine hour) office 
Beale Street wharf nr Bryant 

Calumet, (semi-monthly) Francis Clarke, publisher, 
office 411 Clay 

Campbell A. B., dentist, office and dwl 11 Kearny 

CANAVAN P. H., importer wines and brandies, N 
W cor California and Front, (and Supervisor 
Eleventh Ward) dwl Citv Gardens 

CANTIN (Joseph P.) & EVERETT, (Angustus 
F.) stocks and money, 506 Mont, dwl 815 Ellis 

Cargill Andrew, dwl 15 Powell 

Cargill James, type caster with Painter & Co., dwl 
20 Natoma 

Carmelich George, saddler, 22 Sutter, dwl 137 Fifth 


Caro Charles, clerk, 304 Sansom, dwl SE cor Cali- 
fornia and Dupont 

CARR J. I. & CO., real estate agents, SE cor 
Kearny and California, dwl 283 Stevenson 

Carrigau Eliza, (widow) dwl W s Hyde nr Green 

Carrigan Thomas T., laborer with J." N. Petterson, 
dwl 48 Ritch 

CARROLL, (R. T.) LOW fj. W.) & CO., (W. 
B. Carroll) importers and wholesale liquors, 
305 Front 

Carter Frederick S., clerk with Sherwood & Free- 
born, dwl SE cor Post and Leavenworth 

Casner Jonas, manufacturer cigars, 419 Sacramento 
and SW cor Cal and Kearny, dwl 754 Howard 

CASTLE BROTHERS, (Michael Castle) whole- 
sale grocers, 213 and 215 Front 

CASTLE S. W. & CO., (John Denanny Sf A. H. 
Yeazell) dry goods, 706 Mont, dwl 619 Mission 

Catton Frederick R., clerk with Falkner, Bell & 
Co., dwl 1417 Taylor 

Catton J. C, broker, dwl 1417 Taylor 

Catton William McN., clerk with "Dickson, DeWolf 
&Co.,dwl 1417 Taylor 

Challenge Soap Works, Ritch bet Towusend and 
King. Ross, Dempster & Co. agents 

Chamberlain Charles H., receiver U. S. Land Office, 
506 Jackson, dwl Treat Avenue, bet Twenty- 
third and Twenty-fourth 

Charland John, bootmaker with Marks & Calisher, 
dwl 621 California 

Chariot Jules, ladies hairdressing saloon, 757 Clav 

ward) apothecaries, NW cor Kearnv and Sutter 

Child Alpha, Special U. S. Postal agent' Post Office 

CHILD (Edwin F.) &. JONES, (Cyrus W.) 
stock brokers, office 408 Montgomery 

Christmas Harry H., dwl 746 Howard 

Cienega Buenaventura, printer with Britton & Rey, 
dwl 252 Stevenson 

Cienega Isavle, dressmaker, dwl 252 Stevenson 

Clapham Samuel, printer Morning Chronicle, dwl 
805 Leavenworth 

Clay Frederick, (Boston Cracker Co.) dwl NE cor 
Minna and Second 

Cleveland Charles D., physician, office 5 Kearny 

CLEVELAND DANIEL, attorney-at-law, office 
and dwl 302 Montgomery 

Cleveland James M., (Falconer & C.) dwl N s 
Sacramento bet Polk and Larkin 

Cline William, (W. D. Root & Co.) dwl 618 Cal 

Clough (W. VV.)&i, Crossett, (J. F.) butter, cheese, 
eggs, etc., 29 Occidental Market 



Clyde Robert S., attoraey-at-law, office 625 Merch 
Coey Col., collector Internal Revenue, dwl 611 Fol- 

80 m 
Cogbill A. J., merchant, office 318 Front, dwl NE 

cor California and Davis 
Cohen Jacob, bootmaker, S s Bryant nr Sixth 
Cohen Kinu:, cigars, 913 Keaniv' 
COHX J. & I. & CO., fhidor'BaUj importers and 

jobbers clothing, 221 Sansom 
Cohn Louis, real estate agent, office 407 California, 

dwl 1155 Mission 
College Homestead Association. T. B. Lewis secre- 
tary, office 103 Jlontgomery 
Collins James C, hatter with Fisher & Co., dwl 64 

Comerl'ord P. k Co., liquor saloon, 931 Kearnv 
COMMERCIAL RECORD, (triweekly and nionth- 

ly) F. R. Voigt, publisher, office 33 New Mer- 
chants Exchange 
Cone William H.,with George B.Hitchcock & Co. 

dwl Rnss House 
Connor Patrick, liquor saloon, 612 Washington, dwl 

W s Perry nr Bryant 
Conolly William J., note teller, Hibernia Savings 

and Loan Society, dwl 11 Kearny 
Constable John L., engineer, office 72 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 510 Minna 
Convis Charles E., real estate agt, dwl 13 Stockton 
Conway E. X., statistical reporter Commercial Her- 
ald, dwl 640 Stevenson 
Cook Henry, attoniey-atlaw, office 32 Exchange 

Building, dwl W s Fourth nr Brannan 
Cook Peter, carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 1324 

Coolidge Charles B., shoemaker Metropolitan Boot 

and Shoemakers' Union, dwl 49 Natoma 
Cord William, jeweler with P. Frontier & Co. 
Corde Fiank, (Yonngicorth £f C.j dwl 229 Kearny 
Cordes John, (Helmke Sf C.J dwl cor Pacific and 

Corkery Charles, mining secretary, office, room 58 

Merchants Exchange, dwl S s Pacific nr Larkin 
Cosgritf John, janitor Justices' Court, 806 Mont 
Cottrell H. A., f Ralston 4- C.J SW cor Washington 

and Sansom 
Cowell Prentice, wharfinger, bds NW cor Folsom 

and Second 
COX PALMER, car builder, office Vulcan Iron 

Works, 137 First, dwl 734 ^ Howard 
Craddock Charles F., attorneyat-law, office 606 

Washington, dwl 13 Powell 
Creigh J. D., attornev-at-law, 10 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 1913 Polk 
Crocker William, teacher music, dwl 228 Bush 
CROSETT J. F. & CO., employment office, 2:i0 Sut- 
ter, fand Clonirk 4* Co. J dwl 949 Harrison 
Crouse John R., jobber groceries and provisions, SE 

cor Davis and Jackson, dwl 1202^ Folsom 
Cuming John W., priuter Morning Chronicle, dwl 

15:^2 Pacific 
CUMMING fP. H.J &c CO., (J. M. CummingJ 

importers dry goods and carpets, 24 and 26 San 
Cunningliam James, carriage painter, 715 Folsom 
Currv John, barkeeper with Clement Dixon, dwl 

623 Minna 
Curtis Carlton, (R. C. Kirby Sf Co.J dwl 1117 Pine 
CUSHEON f.Iohn D.J & CO., real estate agents 

and collectors, 304 Mont, dwl 217 Stevenson 
Cutter Daniel, teamster, 717 Battery, dwl 135 Shipley 
Cutter David S., miner, dwl 851 Folsom 
Cypiot Ferdinand, solicitor Firemen's Fund Ins. 

Co., dwl 11 Kearny 

DABOVICH NICHOLAS, wholesale fruits, 207 

Washington, dwl 516 Filbert 
DALTON A., harnessmaker, horse clothing and 

blankets, etc., 407 Kearnv. dwl 521 Bush 
Dalzell A. S., (James C. King- c^- Co.J dwl 207 


Danforth Charles W., dentist, office and dwl 215 

Daniels George W., fPoole Sf D.J dwl 4 Clay Ave 
Darrell Nathaniel B., com mcht, dwl 13 Powell 
DARWIX CHARLES BEN,attorney-at law, office 
605 Clay, dwl cor Folsom and Harrison Avenue 
Dauchy Burr, merchant, dwl 611 Folsom 
Davenport James P., salesman with R. M. Cham- 
berlain, dwl 1016 Taylor 
Davidson George, bookkeeper, dwl 607 Washington 
Davidson Meyer, importer fancy goods, 6 Battery 
Davis Alfred E., real estate, office California Market 

dwl 3:U Minna 
Davis D. H., fPomn 4- Co.J dwl 14 Park Avenue 
Davis W. J., (Boston Cracker Co.) NW cor Broad- 
way and Battery 
Davison C. E., boarding, NW cor Folsom and Sec 
Dayton Jeremiah B., (Stanford df D.J dwl 44 

DeCamp S. S., clerk, dwl W s Powell nr Ellis 
De Voy John Charles, clerk with George B. Hitch- 
cock & Co.. dwl 139 Tehama 
Deacy John, laborer, dwl 51 Sacramento 
Dean Henry C, butcher, dwl Ws Sixth, nr Bryant 
Deardortt' S. R., ( Whitcomb 4- D.J dwl 443 Clem 
Deas Z. W., clerk Bank California 
Delafont Leopold, wines and liquors, 1334 Dnpont 
Delany Charles McC, atloruey-at-law, dwl 417 

Dell L. B., (Cantrell, D. Sj- Co J 34-38 Beale 
Dellwig Theodore, bakery, 738 Howard 
Delmonico Restaurant. 29 Second 
Denanny John, (S. W. Castle c^- CoJ 706 Mont 
Dennis James B., clerk with Whiting & Berry, dwl 

102 Eddy 
Dennison Thomas, shoemaker Metropolitan Boot 

and Shoemakers' Union 
Derby Charles, cook, 120 California 
Derby John L., furniture dealer, dwl 966 Howard 
Desert Mining Co., D. Wilder, secretary, office 

New Merchants' Exchange 
Detjen (Henry J &s Onken, (Henry) Eagle Sample 
Rooms, N W cor Jackson and Kearny, dwl SW 
cor Beale and Bryant 
Detmor Justice, machinist, dwl W s Fourth bet 

Brannan and Townsend 
Dewar John, commission merchant and agent Pio- 
neer Line of Victoria Packets, office NE cor 
Jackson and Drumm, dwl 112 Natoma 
DIETZ A. C. & CO., importers and manufacturers 
paints, oils, lamps, etc., 224 Front, res Oakland 
Difley Peter, bricklayer, dwl 716 O'Farrell 
Dobrenz E., physician, office and dwl 210 Pacific 
Dodd Benjamin, with William Shiels, 530 O'Farrell 
Dodge Caleb S. P., priuter, dwl 1(107 Powell 
Doepke Wm., carpenter, dwl 228 Bush 
Doertcer Charles, (JeUiiieck & D.J dwl 1027 Pacific 
Doggett S. W., clerk, dwl SE cor Card Alley and 

Maiden Lane 
Doherty William K., physician, office 521 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 964 Howard 
Dohrmann A., ( Wheelan Sf Co.J NW cor Washing- 
ton and Drumm 
Donnelly Francis A. agent Foley's gold pens, 540 

Donoghue Daniel, weigher C. H., dwl 960 Folsom 
Donoghue Patrick J., solicitor, dwl 966 Folsom 
DORAN {Richard E.J & CO., (D. H. Davis and 
P. N. O'DonnellJ proprietors Empire Iron 
Foimdry, 294 Howard, dwl NE cor Fifth and 
DORMAN^IFm. /^.;& WOLF, (.John W.J pro- 
duce commission, 99 Clay, dwl NE cor Howard 
and Fifteenth 
DOUD PHILO, intelligence and employment office 

614 Market, dwl 17 tO Clay 
Douglass William A., physician, office 126 O'Farrell 
Dowliug James, prompter, dwl 1120 Kearny 
Drake Eugene B., attorney-at-law, dwl 1018 Sutter 



DRAMATIC REVIEW, (daily) John White & Co., 

publishers and proprietors, office 606 Mont 
Drayer Charles, proprietor Metropolitan Stables, 

"i:«0 Stockton, dwl 611 Vallejo 
Dreschfeld Henry Mrs., fancy goods, 643 Post 
Drolet John &, Co., cigar manufacturers, 516 Clay 
Drury John S., clerk Avith C. P. Richards & Co., 

dwl 972 Folsom 
Drnry Peter W., proprietor Court Exchange Sa- 
loon, 439 Jackson, d\Yl210 Commercial 
Dancau J. Wylie, bookkeeper with Morison, Harris 

&.Co., dwl l012Larkin 
Dunham Edgar, boot and shoe maker, 306 Sansom 
Dunn Charles D., compositor, dwl 945 Howard 
Dunn J. E., blacksmith with R. Bradshaw, dwl 113 

Dupres Xavier, butcher with Lux & Miller,- bds N 

E cor Brannan and Eighth 
Durein John, bootmaker, 507 Davis 
Durney Michael J., bookkeeper witli A. Lusk & 

Co., dwl 103 Hyde 
Duval William S., commission merchant, office 224 

Sansom, dwl Occidental Hotel 
DWINELLE JOHN W., attoruey-at-law, office 

402 Mont, res NW cor Clay and" B'ifth, Oakland 
Dwyer David, f Storm S;- D.J dwl 114 Ellis 

Eagles Mariam P. Mrs., dressmaker, 1009 Howard 
Eagles William C, car manuf, dwl 1009 Howard 
Earle ( Half or d) 6l Waters. fE. F.J wood and 

co:il, 32 Spear, dwl 1119 Sutter 
Eastman Edmund, mirror maker, dwl 966 How 
EATON J. A. & CO., genenil agt.s North America 

Life Ins. Co., office 302 Mont., dwl 703 Taylor 
Eccles Christopher, blacksmith, dwl 1126 Market 
Eccles John S., plumber and gasfilter, 1126 Market 
Eckerly W. A., dwl 228 Bush 
Eckiioff Harmon, carrier, dwl NW cor Fol and Third 
Edmundson Barker, painter, dwl 539 Second 
EELLS R. S. & CO., real estate agents and auction- 
eers, 408 Mont, dwl Es Shotvvell nr Twentieth 
Ehrenberg T. A., physician, office 230 Kearny 
Eisenl>erg I., merchant tailor, dwl 1619 Powell 
EISENBERG J. E. VON, jihysician and oculist, 

office 331 Kearny, dwl Occidental Hotel 
El Republicano, (Spanish) (semi-weekly) Madero 

&, Valdivia, proprietors, office 41] Clay 
Elias Prank, clerk Jfiddleton & Son, dwl 43 Jane 
Elias Hugh, bookkeeper with T. B. Lewis &, Co., 

dwl Russ House 
Elles W. H., insurance agent, dwl 730 Harrison 
Elliott Frederick A., real estate, office 606 Mont, dwl 

S s Seventeenth nr Valencia 
Emery VMlliam S., contractor dwl 451 Second 
Emmons Gilbert W., dwl Engine House No. 4 
EMPIRE IRON FOUNDRY, Doran & Co., pro- 
prietors, 294 Howard 
Enghinder William, silk trimming manufacturer, 

751 Market, dwl 938 Folsom 
Enright William, plumber, dwl 107 O'Farrell 
Epstein Henry, commission merchant, frind E. 
Vollvier i^ Co., Belmont, Nev.J office 312 Sac- 
ramento, dwl 335 Eddy 
Estabrook J., produce, 67 California Market 
Eva James, superintendent California Pioneer Fuse 

Company, office 318 California 
Eveleili Joseph, carpenter with A. R. Nichols, dwl 

NW cor Hyde and Pacific 
Ewing Charles G. , optical goods and mathematical 
instruments, 138 Moutgomerj', dwl 455 Bryant 
Ewing Robert, contractor and builder, dwl S s Oak 

bet Franklin and Gough 
Extension Homestead Association, office 103 Mont- 
gomery ; T. B. Lewis, Secretary 

Fahrbach George, musician, bds 608 Greenwich 
FALCONER (Robert S.J ifc CLEVELAND, r-/«s. 
M.J crockery, glassware, house furnishing 
goods, etc., 131 Kearny, dwl 705 Ellis 


PARISH J. R. & CO., com. merchants, office 405 

Front, dwl NW cor California and Larkin 

gasfitter, 318 Pine, dwl 1709 Polk 
Pauftner P. W., clerk with William Faulkner & 

Son, dwl 525 Post 
Fay John P., harness maker, dwl 361 Minna 
Pay Louis M., subscription book agent, dwl 52 

Pay Max H., clerk, dwl 52 Second 
Featherson William, printer Morning Chronicle, dwl 

West End Hotel 
FENNER CHANNING G., attorney-at-law, office 

420 Montgomery, dwl 23 Stockton 
Fenner Obidiah B., jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co., 

dwl SW cor Jackson and Jones 
Ferris David, salesman with J. R. Mead & Co., bds 

NW cor Folsom and Second 
Ferris John A., dwl Russ House 
Ferris R., carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 900 Clay 
Pety C. B., engraver, 625"Mer, dwl 5 Jasper Place 
Pick August, house painter, office and dwl 228 Bush 
FlEh'D'y Charles J & CO., f Andrew FreiJ bedstead 

manufacturers, 483 Brannan, dwl 549 Howard 
Findlav James, fruits, NW cor Hyde and Allen 
PIRMIN JOHN & CO., manufacturers gas fix- 
tures, 583 Market, dwl 271 Fourth 
First Street House, 227 and 229 First 
Fish L. W., electrician, office 26 Montgomeiy 
Fisher C. C, clerk with G. W. Chapin, res Oakland 
FITZGERALD (R. F.) & MOSS, {George P.) 

general agents LTnion Mutual Life Insurance 

Company,'office SW cor California and Kearny 
Fleming William B., whitener, NEcor Howard and 

Second, dwl 570 Howard 
Flower George W., clerk, dwl .521 Bush 
FOLK S. & QO.,(Gustavus Tnchohki/) wadding. 

batting, and comforter manuf, cor Mkt and Fifth 
Fonda Alfred & Co., real estate agents, -506 jMont 
Foster J. W., draftsman with S. C. Bugbee & Son, 

dwl IJ Kearny 
Fox Frederick Rev., Folsom Street Presbyterian 

Church, cor Folsom and Sherman, res Oakland 
Pram|itoni William, gasfitter, with J. Firmin & 

Co., dwl 27i Fourth 
Francisco House. J. Stewart, proprietor, 40 Jackson 
Frank fJ. H.J & Co.. (Jacob J. Frank) importers 

btationery, 416 Sacramento, res New York 
Frank Moses J., salesman with A. B. Elfelt & Co., 

dwl 439 Eddy 
Fredericks B. C.,' physician, office 907 Kearny 
Freeman John E., freight clerk with Wells, Fargo 

& Co., dwl 11 Kearny 
Freiermnth Geortre F., carrier Morning Chronicle, 

dwl cor Fillmore and Ellis 
Fried David, hairdressing, NW corner Pine and 

Kearny, dwl SW cor Harrison and Garden 
Fried I. S"., salesman, Weil & Co., dwl 318 Pine 
Priedberg Adolph, bookkeeper, dwl Nucleus Hotel 
Prisch John W., sroceries and liquors, 121 Seventh 
FRONTIER P. & CO., (Henry Pohlmaun and 

Angust JBellemerJ manufacturing jewelers, lap- 
idaries, and diamond setters, 706 Montgomery 
Fuller Thomas, saddler and harnessmaker, 721 San 
FULTOX JOHN A., pile driving, bridge and wharf 

building, Ws Spear bet Folsom and Howard, 

dwl 403 Folsom 

Gallardo Aurelio Luis, editor El Republicano, 

office 411 Clav 
GARNISS JAMES R., general agent Guardian 

Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York, office 

219 Sansom. dwl NW cor Pme and Leav 
GARVEY (Ja?ne.^J &. KIMBALL, (Mathew H.j 

hardware and bell makers and hangers, 15 

Geary, dwl 114 Minna 
Gately Mary B., (widow) dwl 716 O'Farrel 
Gately Michael, real estate agent, office 720 Market, 

dwl Ws Gough between Pulton and Grove 



Geimann William, army and navy outfitter, 633 
Wae!liinjjt(ni, dwi 9'J5 .Tacksou 

Genuiit,' A. W., deputy United States Surveyor, 
oHice Custom Houte, dwI :2l Powell 

Gerber J. li., boot and sboe maker, 3()-2 Saneotn 

Gerbni-d Hertliold, confectioner, H02 Dupont 

Gerichlen F. J[., dwl 16!) Perry 

Gerstle Lewis, (Hutchinson, Kohl Sf Co.) dwl 426 

Gibson Otis Rev., Chinese Missionary, dwl 426 

Gibson Tliomas R., salesman, 138 Mont, dwl 37 Ritch 

Gillis Murdoch, painter with Wason &. Morris, dwl 
631) Mission 

Giimoie (J. H.J & Van Norden, fR. T.) advertie- 
inir agents, 509 Clay, dwl 513 Post 

Gilniore John & Co., cigars and tobacco, NW cor 
Jiickson and Kearny and 511 Sac 

Glas.s H. & Co., (V. Giaxs) dry goods, 304 Sansom 

Glassell William T., lime, cement and plaster, 407 

GLIDDEN JOHN M., agent, office 405 Front, dwl 
Union Club 

Godfrey N. A., ^colored) hairdressing saloon, 546 
Clav. dwl Salmon Alley 

GOLDMAN SIMON, agtWillcox & Gibhs sewing 
machines, 307 Kearny, dwl 524 O'Farrell 

Goldstein Abraham & Hvo.jNothan Gohhtein) mer- 
chants, office 26 Sansom, dwl 629 Ellis 

Goldthwait Alfred, carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 
cor Drumm and Jackson 

Gotjen Ilenrv, clerk, 7 First 

Gra:y ( IVm. ' O.) & Co., (C. IV. Ham and B. F. 
Skate) com. merchants, 204 Wash, dwl 548 Jessie 

GREATREX THOMAS J., druggist and apothe- 
cary, 760 Clay 

Green Charles, carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 110 

Green Jacob, nurse, office SE cor 'Wash and Dupont 

Greenbaum Sigmund, bookkeeper with A. B. El- 
felt & Co., dwl 1110 Powell 

Greene Alexander P., deputy Sheriff, City Hall, dwl 
1009 P.iwell 

Greenhood M., com. merchant and agent Stockton 
Independent Line Steamers, 313 Davis 

Greer f Thomas M; &, Williams, /<£. A.) Collect- 
or's office, 304 Montgomery 

Gregory H. R., accountant, dwl NW cor Fol and Sec 

Griswold f.Josiah) & Berry, {.John J carriage paint- 
ers, W s Main bet Mission and Howard 

Gruschenke Marks (Beal Sf G.) NE cor Kearny and 

James R. Garniss, agent, 219 Sansom 

Guider I'>llen, domestic, 1707 Powell 

Gusuian Concepcion, (widow) machine sewing, dwl 

N s Bi-annan bet First and Second 
Gut Christian, shoemaker, SW cor San and W^ash, 
dwl 338 Bush 

Hacklet fS.) & Hooke (J. S.J lumber dealers, 

104 and 106 Mission 
Hafent'irLrer Powder Co., office 418 California 
HAKER ^\'1LLIAM, importer millinery and dry 

goods. IW3 Sacramento 
Hale William F., carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 

44 Minna 
Hall Richard H., f Russell Sf H.) dwl 319 Bush 
Hall Sarah B. Miss, assistant City Missionary, 609^ 

Sansom, dwl 913 Clav 
Hallett Charles O., tinsmith, dwl 23 Powell 
Hallett George H., (Hallett, Bartleit & DaltonJ 

dwl 23 Powell 
Hallett Winslow, driver Contra Costa Laundry, dwl 

23 Powell 
HALLIDIE A. S. & CO., dwl 920 Jackson 
Ham Charles W., (Gray Jj- Co. J dwl 316 O'Farrell 

CO., Morris Speyer, agent, office 219 Sansom 

Hamer George H., (colored) shipwright and calker, 

SW cor Miss and Stewart, dwl 2 Virginia Place 

Hamilton Henry, clerk with John Gilmore & Co., 

dwl Occidental Hotel 
Hampton Heniy. dwl 15 Powell 
Hand J. S., merchant tailor, 117 Sutter 
Hanlon Daniel, shipwright, dwl S s Twenty-sixth 

bet Jlission and Barilett 
Hanlon John, (Middleton ^ H.J dwl East bet Pa- 
cific and Jackson 
Hannah Thomas, broker, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
HARLOW FAYETTE S., proprietor Police 
Gazette, dwl Ws Sixth bet Bryant and Brannan 
HARRINGTON (John J.j & BELDEN, (.Joseph 
W.J real estate agts, 622 Market, dwl 615 Turk 
Harrington Patiick, (J. Foiuter & Co. J dwl 165 

Harris A. T., merchandise broker, 208 Sacramento, 

dwl 16 Guv Place 
Harris B., r/^«rr^■s Bros. J dwl West End Hotel 
Harris Brothers, (William and BenjaminJ lock- 
smiths, cutlers and bellhangers, 157 Second and 
208 Leidesdorff, dwl NW cor Mont and Jackson 
Harris (Charles W.J & Co., real estate agents, 

office 328 Montgomery 
Harrison James V., bookkeeper and cashier with 

J. W. Tucker & Co., dwl 824 Howard 
Harron Samuel V., with H. M. Cutter & Co., dwl 

656 Folsom 
Harron William M., dwl 656 Folsom 
Hartmeyer S. Lewis, clerk Spring Valley AVater 

Co., dwl 506 Greenwich 
Harty Lizzie V. Miss, compositor Women's Co- 
operative Union, dwl S s Turk nr Buchanan 
Haseltine Hazen. jr., clerk, dwl NE cor Sansom and 

Haseltine William, salesman with John Bnrcham, 

dwl cor Pine and Taylor 
Hassett William J., compositor, dwl 141 Fourth 
HASTINGS C. C. & CO., manufacturers, importers 
and retailers clothing, SW cor Mont and Sutter 
Haugh John, (Lysett & H.J dwl 210 Sutter 
Hayes Patrick, salesman with N. Skerrett, 12 San 
Heacock H. B. Rev., pastor Mission Street M. E. 

Church, dwl Twenty-second nr Howard 
Heath Nathaniel, mining superintendent, office 302 

Monryomerv, dwl NE cor Mason and Pacific 

521 Jackson 
Heinsohn Jacob, baker, dwl 228 Bush 
Heinz (FhilipJ & Leweke, (George) cigar manufs, 

415 Sac, dwl N s Jessie bet Fifth and Sixth 
HELLMANN HENRI J., collector and general 

agent, office 320 Montgomery, dwl 38 Rnss 
HELMKE (Henry J & CORDES, (JohnJ proprie- 
tors Harry's Exchange, 120 Cal. dwl 746 How 
Hencke Hermann & Co., fWm. Von RonnJ pro- 
prietors German bakery and restaurant, 923 
Kearnv (and Von Ronn & (Jo. J 
HENRY (Charles D.) & MAXWELL, (George 
N.) carriage manuf, 835 Folsom, dwl 928 Pine 
Herbert Henry V., secretary B. and L. Society, office 

405 California, dwl NE cor Union and Leav 
Herenirhi Bernard, watchmaker, jeweler, etc., 657 

Clav, dwl 426 Second 
Herinyer Henry A., (Hess, H. Sf Col) dwl 709 

Herzberg Julius, (Mercado Sf Go.) dwl 821 Green- 

HESHBERG MEY^ER, wines and liquors, NE cor 

California and Sansom, dwl 41 Louisa 
Hess, (Henry J.J Heringer (Henry A.J ft. Co., 

real estate agents, 614 Market, dwl 110 Sixth 
HeW'itt Chailes H., captain steamship John L. Ste- 
phens, office 426 California, dwl NE cor Sacra- 
mento and Broderick 
Hewlett H. H., (Jones Sr H.J dwl Lick House 
Higgins Thomas J., bookkeeper with Reynolds, Mc 
Kenzie & Flaherty, dwl 131 Montgomery 



Higgiiis (T. J.) fc Johnson, (J. Sproat) real estate 

and house brokers, 2^8 Montgomery, dwl corner 

Mission and Laskie 
HILL GEORGE A., stock broker, 223 Sansom, 

dwl SVV cor Taylor and Sacramento 
Hill fj. Bryanl.) & Jaszynsky, (Louis) real estate 

brokers, 1 28 Kearny 
Hinchman A. F., real estate agt, office 509 Kearny, 

dwl 222 Turk 
Hinz August C., salesman, William Haker, 623 Sac 
Hirscbfekl Simon, books and stationery, 100 Fourth, 

dwl 243 Jessie 
Hirst Alfred, subscription books, dwl 1134 Folsom 
Hixon O., street contractor, dwl 1410 Bush 
Hoar S. E., agent New Weed Sewing Machine, 8 

Hoertkorn Charles, boots and shoes, 543 Wash 
Hoftman A. J., physician, oflice and dwl 228 Bush 
HoflFman J. Gotlieb, stencil cutter and engraver, 414 

Sacramento, dwl 734 Vallejo 
Hogau Edward, {Nolan Sf H.) dwl Barlett bet 

Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 
Hollander Theodore, watchmaker with B. Herenghi, 

dwl 505 Bush 
HOLMES MILO P., carriage manufacturer, 417 

Pine, dwl 1613 Polk 
HOLZ LOUIS, importer stationery, 23 San., dwl 

Nucleus Hotel 
HOMANS HARRY S., general agent Mutual Life 

Insurance Co., office NE cor Montgomery and 

Bush. dwU24 O'Farrell 
HOME 1NST1TUTL^ Miss Isabella G. Prince, 

principal, 218 Eddy. 

O. Andrews, agent, office 62 Montgomery 
ANCE CO., office 427 Ciilifornia, George S. 

Mamo. President ; Wm. H. Stevens, Secretary. 
Honigsberger Ignatius S., groceries and liquors, SE 

cor Jones and Post 
Hoogs Albert F., Insurance agent, office 328 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 257 Jlinna 
Hooke J. S., (Hacklcy & H.J 104 Mission 
Hope Gravel Mining Co., (Grass Valley) D. Wilder, 

secretar}^ office New Merchants' Exchange 
Hopkins Thomas, f Powers 4' ^J res Oakland. 
HORST HUGO, apothecary and chemist, SE cor 

Taylor and Eddy 
Hotel de Paris, Boulanger & Masson, proprietors, 

534 Pacific 
Houghton F. T., prop. Barnum Rest., 637 Market 
Houghton James E. & Co., fR. E. Houghton) 

paper collar manufacturers, 17 Phoenix Building, 

SW cor Sansom and Jackson, dwl 12 Ellis 
Houghton R. E., (J. E. Houghion & Co.) dwl 12 

Howard ]\Ioses B., shoemaker Metropolitan Boot 

and Shoemakers Union, dwl 407 Tehama 
HOWARD SOCIAL CLUB, rooms 220 Mont 
Howard Vohiey, secretary Metropolitan Boot and 

Shoemakers Union, 126 Sansom 
HOWE C. E. B. &. CO., advertising agents, 423 

Washinsjton, dwl 234 Green 
HUBBARD HORACE H., physician, office and 

dwl 5 Kearny 
Huie George V\".\ physician, dwl 1110 Folsom 
Humphrey P. H., ( Aloore Sf H.) physician, office N 

W cor Kearny and Geary 
Hunt William M.", salesman Pacific wine and liquor 

refinery, SW cor Battery and Washington 
Huntlev B! F., printer, dwl 835 Dupont 
HUTCHINSON, (H. M.) KOHL f William) & 

CO., ( Lonis Sloss, Lewis Gersile, Leopold 

Boscowitz & A. Wassermann) furs and general 

merchandise, office 425 Sacramento 
Hiittner Charles, superintendent Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 317 Sutter 
Hutton (John D.) 6z, Co, mining office, 204 Mont 
Hyams G. J. S., clothing, 689 Market, dwl 807 Bush 

HYDE HENRY C, attorney-at-law, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 11 Kearny 

Independent Stockton (Steamer) Line, M. Green- 
hood, agent, office 313-315 Davis 


Isaacs Benjamin, metallic sign maker, 325 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 529 Tehama 

Isaacs Jacob, glazier, 801 Mission 

Jackson C. J., fCady & Co.) dwl 968 Howard 
Jackson William, stevedore, dwl N s Brannan bet 

First and Second 
JAIMES GUSTAVE & CO., fMa.v Fosner ) iohhera 

fancy and dry goods, 10 Sansom 
Jameson William, dwl NE cor Vallejo and Dupont 
Jaszynsky Louis, fHill & J.) dwl NE cor Green 

and Powell 
JELLINEK f Albert) & DOERGER /'Charles) 
ivory turners, SW cor Cal and Kearny and 24 Cal 
Johns George, extraman Hose Co. 4, S. F. F. Dept 
Johnson Frederick, impression powders, 223 Kear- 
ny, dwl 614 Howard 
Johnson William H., resident physician City and 

County Alms House 
Johnston J. Sproat, (Higgi7is Sf J.) bds NW cor 

Folsom and Second 
Johnston M. T., (Sproat Sr Co.) office 224 Sansom 
Jones Daniel E., carpenter, dwl 6.53 Stevenson 
JONES (E. Floyd) & HEWLETT, (H. H.) im- 
porters and commission raei'chants, 318 Front 
Jones Frederick E., traveling agent Brooklyn Life 

Insurance Co., 240 Mont, dwl Russ House 
Jones George M., peddler, dwl 653 Stevenson 
JONES M^ P. & CO., (George H. Sanderson) 
wholesale groceries and provisions, 218 and 220 
Front, dwl 626 Harrison 
Jordan William T., carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 
636 Commercial 

Kaczinsky Julius, clerk 415 Sac, dwl 745 Clay 

KAINDLER (Gustare) SCELLIER (Louis) &. 
LELIEVRE (Adolph £.y importers dry goods, 
633 and 635 Clay, res Paris 

Kane John, dwl 514 Minna 

Kast F. X., (Broderick Sf- K.J dwl 944 Mission 

Keeffe John, bootmaker with Buckingham & Hecht, 
dwl 520 Mission 

Keely Peter H., oyster saloon, 236 Montgomery, 
dwl 81 Clementina 

Keith William, landscape painter, office 1 Mercan- 
tile Librarv Building, dwl 909 Post 

KELLEY C. 'G. & CO., (Samuel PUhhnry and 
F. M. Dodge) manufacturers washing fluid, etc., 
215 First, res Oakland, Alameda County 

Kelloufg James, assayer S. F. Assay Office, bds 
NW cor Folsom and Second 

Kelly Peter, clerk, dwl 645 Clay 

Kelly Winnifred Miss, domestic, 15 Powell 

Kenny (Kearnj &. Maginnis, (Charles) picture- 
frame makers, 159 Second 

Kettenburg Heniy, barkeeper with A. Rose, dwl 
NW cor Jackson and Kearny 

Keyser Charles, Secretary Brush Creek Gold Min- 
ing Co., office 206 Washington, dwl 627 Ellis 

Kibbe T. R., physician, office and dwl 226 Sutter 

TURING CO., NW cor Fourth and Bryant 

Kimball Charles M., (George O. Whitney Sf Co.) 
319 Pine 

Kimball J. W., (George O. Whitney Sf Co.) res 
Boston, Mass 

King Charles J., bookkeeper with John Sime & Co., 
dwl 729 Bush 

King Lewis C, clerk, dwl 523 Ellis 

King William F., receiving teller with John Sime 
& Co., dwl 1707 Polk 

Kingsbury L. W., (McKinley & K.) dwl 37 Minna 



Kiuney l?ros., fA. IV. <fc M. J.J coniniissinn mer- 
cliiuiis.and aj;ents Salem Flour Millw, IJIlti Davis 
Kiniiev 'SI. J., (Kinnei/ Bros. J office 406 Davis 
IvIKHY K. C. & CO., fCorUoH CuitisJ manu- 
facturers and dealers leather, office 425 and 4'2~ 
Battery, tannery. Santa Cruz, res Santa Cruz 
Kirby Thomas, pioprietor California House, 116 

Pacilic, ami lodirings, o28 Pacific 
KLABEU GEOKOE. wood and coal 5641 Howard 
KOIILMAN CHARLES, Meersdianm pipe maim- 

factorv, 121 Montgomery, dwi 106 Second 
Korell Jacob, ( TrcuschcU jj- K.J dwI 236 Fifth 
Koster Joseph, proprietor Broadway Block Hotel, 
NW cor Broadway and Kearny, and Mammoth 
Saloon, N\V cor Jackson and Kearny 
Kron Julius (Lindner if K.J dwl 929 Kearny 

LANCTOT BENONI, Chinese Interpreter, office 

423 Washington, dwl 112 Geary 
Landis Benjamin, saw filing, N s Metropolitan Mkt 
Lane S. J., (widow) real estate, dwl 23 Powell 
LANGLAND ^V. P.J & CAMERON, fA.)ki&\r 
building, wood turning and scroll sawing, 485 and 
4S7 Hrannan, and 309 Market, dwl 1215 Mission 
Lapham Rufus S., driver Hose Co. 4, S. F. F. Dept 
Larvall Frederick, liquor saloon, 925 Kearny 
Lalhrop B. G., real estate assent, office 506 Mont 

office SW cor Kearny and California 
LAWRENCE EDWIN A., attornev-at-law, office 

620 Washington, dwl Occidental'Hotel 
Learv Andrew, bookbinder with Alexander Bus- 
well, dwl 227 O'Farrell 
Leavitt Leander, clerk J. W. Brumagim, dwl 704 Post 
Lee John, japanner and glass embosser, 608 JIarket 
Levy John, ( Braverman 4' L.J dwl 337 Eddy 
Levy f Simon J & Co., (James B. MulcahyJ cigars 

and tobacco, 419 Sansom, dwl 1602 Powell 
Leweke Geortre. (Heinz Sf L.J dwl 456 Jessie 
LIEBES BROTHERS, (Loirisj cigar manufactur- 
ers, 219 Front, dwl 767 Howard 
Lindner (Jor.l) & Kron, (Julius J gents furnishing 

goods, 929 Kearny 
Linehan Jere. A., carrier Chronicle, dwl 126 Ellis 
Liuforth E. H., cabinet mkr, N s Market bet Frank- 
lin and Van Ness Av 
Linous M., boxmaker, dwl 409 Broadway 
Lloyd E. C, (Lloyd Sf Son J dwl 18 Howard Court 
Lloyd (George A.) & Son, ( E. C. LloydJ painters, 

814 Howard, dwl 18 Howard Court 
Logan Susan Mrs., domestic, 13 Powell 
Loomis Fanny, governess Home Institute, 218 Eddy 
Lord R. W., (late Lord & Peters, Oregon) o&ce 304 

Battery, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Loth) o]i Wan en R., carrier Call and Examiner, dwl 

10 Scott Place 
LOUGHRAN P. F., dwl 220 Turk 
Lusthotf H., (A. H. Wulzen & Co.J SW cor San- 
som and Washington 
Lysett (James J & Hautrh, (John J wines and liquors, 

210 Sutter, dwl 12 Harlan Place 
MACDONALD WILLIAM, with ^tna Insurance 

Co., 14 New Merchants' Ex, dwl 418 .Jones 
Machin Rowland, Kangaroo Liquor Saloon, 548 

Clay, dwl 1116 Pacific 
Maginnis Charles, (Kenny ^ M.J dwl 1.59 Second 
Magnolia Restaurant, P. F. Tripp proptr, 206 Fourth 
Man Wo, (Chinese) merchant, 631 Jackson 
Marquardt Ado. F., bookkeeper, dwl 18 Sansom 
MARRIOTT FREDERICK, publisher San Fran- 
cisco News Letter and California Advertiser and 
China Mail and Flying Diagon, office 623 Mont 
Martin John M., clothing, 431 Mont, dwl 809 Bush 

& Co., agents, SW cor Battery and Bush 
Masson John .J., (Bonlanger Sj- 71/. y dwl .534 Pacific 
Mathews J. M. & Co., (H. AndersonJ real e.state 
agents and collectors, SE cor Kearny and Cali- 
fornia, dwl 29 Duponl 

Maxwell George N., (Henry & M.J dwl 1823 Stock 

May (Solomon J &, Johnson, ( } propiielors 

' Bay City Laundry, offices 602 Market and 228 
McAlli.-<ter John H., commission, dwl 101 Mason 
McBODEN ALLAN, advertising agent, office and 

dwl room 140 Russ House 
McCall Michael, extraman Hose Co. 4. S. F. F. D. 
McCarthy John I)., gas fitter, dwl 118 Third 
McCOLL WILLIAM, produce commission, 41 Clay, 

dwl 214 Turk 
McConnell James, liquor saloon, 42 Sixth 
McDonald J., broker, bds Cosmopolitan Hotel 
McGuire Norah, domestic, 332 Brannan 
McGovern F. J., clerk, dwl W s Scott nr Bush 
McLaughlin M. A., office 310 Montgomery, dwl W s 

Dupont bet Geary and Post 
McLean Alfred A., job printer, 617 Commercial 
McNulty Thomas, bootmaker, 14 Sixth 
Meabnrii J. J., (Boston Crackei- Co.J dwl NE cor 

Minna and Second 
MEEKER (DavidJ JAMES (Willinm) Se, CO., 
(James CohhledichJ importers and jobbers car- 
riage and wagon materials, SE cor Cal and Davis 
MERCADO (Feli.rJ & CO., (Jnlins HerzbergJ 
wholesale native wines and liquors, 506 and 508 
Jackson, dwl 111 Taylor 
Mever Cauffman H., merchant, dwl Nucleus Hotel 
MEYER C. H. & BROTHERS, (Marcus C. and 
Leopold, C.J importers and jobbers hats and 
caps, 28 and 30 Sansom 
Mignola John, cutler and grinder, 1220 Pacific 
Millard George, dwl 23 Powell 
Miller Brothers, ^(jeoro'e and TAo^w^.s^ sacks and 

bottles, 26 and 28 Main 
Miller Carleton W., clerk, dwl 646 Market 
Mills Luther R., distiller, dwl 1 1 Kearny 
Mitchell F. K., teacher music, dwl 435 Eddy 
Motikt George (O'Connor iSj- M.J dwl American 

Monstery T. H., teacher fencing, Olympic Club 
Montuobi Guiseppe, (G. Sctte J|- Co.J 505 Wash 
Moore B. F. Mrs., as.sistant teacher Lincoln Gram- 
mar School, dwl 13 Powell 
Moore J. G., abstract clerk, CitvHall, dwl 1426 Cal 
MOORE (JonathanJ & HUMPHREY. (P. H.J 

physicians, olficeNW cor Kearny ami Gearv 
MORGAN DAVID T., oculist, office 226 Sutter 
Moroney Paul, billiard saloon, Cosmopolitan Hotel, 

dwl' 15 Powell 
Morris Eveline, (widow) shirt mannf., 12 O'Farrell 
Morrison M. A. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 808 Howard 
Mosher William H., clerk Morning Chronicle, dwl 

27 Eddy 
Moss George D., (Fitzgerald & M.J SW cor Cali- 
fornia and Kearny 
IMott William L., dwl 808 Green 
MOULDER ANDREW J., secretary Board Re- 
gents of the University, office 414 California, 
dwl 1419 Folsom 
MUDGE BENJAMIN W., mining agent and com- 
missioner Arizona, office 40 Exchange Building 
Mulcahy Michael, with S. Lew & Co., dwl 12 

jNItilcaby Michael, (Simon Levy & Co.y dwl 419 San 
SInlford Thomas W., farmer, dwl 826 Bush 
Mull William, (Roiilean ,^ Mj dwl 1913 Stockton 
Murphy Edward J., painter, dwl 735 Washington 
^Murphy H. B., plasterer, dwl 964 Folsom 
Murtha William 0.,tin and coppersmith, 109 Du- 
pont, dwl N s Pine bet Franklin and Gough 
Homans general agent, NE corner Montgomery 
and Bush 
Myers Henry, contractor, dwl W 8 Fourth nr Bran 
Mylott A. E., surveyor People's Insurance Co., 

dwl SE cor Pine and Scott 
My rick F. W., (Harden 4- M.J dwl N b Lombard 
nr Jones 



Nace John A., publisher and agent Virtue & Yor- 
tou Pacific Coast, 328 Mont, "dwl 1134 Folsom 

Naijel Jacob, barkeeper with C. Seipel,dwl Hincliley 

NEWMAEK JOSEPH P., commission merchant, 
313 Sacramento, up stairs, dwl 830 Post 

Nichols Sheldon K., local agent Connecticut Mutual 
Life Insurance Co., dwl 122-1^ Pacific 

NICHOLS WILLIAM H. & CO., (J. W. Steven- 
son and W. D. Nichols) dealers hay, grain, 
and feed, NW cor Sacramento and Drnmni 

NORCROSS HARRIET N. MRS., military goods 
and regalia, patent medicines and ladies' dress 
trimmintrs, 30 Kearny 

NUN AN EDWARD, carpenter and builder, office 
(i45 Market, and Supervisor Tenth Ward, dwl 
712 Folsom 

Nunez Gonzales A., interpreter, dwl 535 Bush 

Nutting (Walter F.J & Bloomfield, {James T.J 
stationery, etc., 804 Wash, dwl 1521 Powell 

O'Brien Martin, carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 
Eightli nr Howard 

Occidental Fuel Company, office 14 Post 

O'Donnell P. N., (Doran ^- Co.J dwl SW corner 
Third and Bryant 

O'Farrell John, dwl 417 Dupont 

Ceding John, (Ulmer S^- O.J dwl Shotwell bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 

Ohlig Augustus, house agent, dwl SE cor Card Al- 
ley and Maiden Lane 

Olreiu James, laborer, dwl SE cor Card Alley and 
Maiden Lane 

Openshall Joseph, speculator, dwl 953 Folsom 

OSBORN R. F. & CO., hardware, 749 Market 


CO., ware rooms 306 California 
president ; L. W. Coe, vice-president ; W. H. 
Romer, secretary ; office, 436 California 
Paine H. J., dentist, office and dwl 225 Bush 
PARKHURST R., druggist, NW corner Third and 

Parsons J. B. & Co., proprietors Bowman's Wash- 
ing Compound. 807 Market 
Parsy A. M., printer Morning Chronicle 
Patrick A. B., (Coffin & P.J dwl 11 Kearny 
PERKINS JOSEPH, with R. C. Kirby & Co., 

dwl ] 100 Pine 
Pettit (GeorgeJ & Co., (J. C. BtirdickJ manufac- 
turers and dealers axle grease and lubricating 
oil, 109 Commercial, dwl Wadsworth House 
PIERCE HENRY & WILLIAM, loan and com- 
mission, office 728 Montgomery, res Liverpool 
Pierson Joseph T. , compositor, dwl 1334 Washington 
Pitrgott John, gassfitter, with J. Firman & Co. 
Pincus Isaac, (Williams, Bernstein & Go. J res 

Plagemann (Henry J & Co., (Robert KanzeeJ man- 
ufacturers and dealers cigars, 115 Sacramento, 
dwl W s Larkin nr Turk 
Pohlmann Gustave, jeweler, dwl 421 Powell 
Pope Joseph P. , warehouse clerk Custom House, 

dwl 42 Hawthorne 
Potter E. A., (widow) private boarding, 21 Powell 
Potter Thomas L., bookkeeper with J. P. Lecount 

& Co., dwl 21 Powell 
Power William H. &l Co., com merchants, 411 Cal 
Powers (Tliomas P.J & Hopkins, (Thomas J ladies' 

shoemakers, 112 St. Marks Place 
PRESCOTT HOUSE, Bitter &. Becker, proprie- 
tors, SW cor Pacific and Kearny 
Prison Commission Office, fourth floor, 302 Mont 
PULVERMAN B. &. CO., real estate broker and col- 
lectors, 712 Montgomeiy 

RAAS E., ( Weill Sf R.J dwl 616 Sacramento 
RALSTON (H. H.J & COTTRELL, (H. A.J lodg- 
ings, SW cor Washington and Sansom 

RasetteE., (widow) private boarding, 11 Kearny 

Rayner E. M. Mrs., dwl 759 Clay 

REARDEN TIMOTHY H., attorney-at-law, oflace, 

18, 636 Clay, dwl 1008 Powell 
Reed Alviu B., carrier Chronicle, dwl 1109 Filbert 
Reed J. G., salesman Avith G. P. Kimball & Co., 

dwl 956 Folsom 
Reed Joseph L., real estate agent, dwl 519 Brannan 
Remiirque John F., physician, office 931 Market 
REPITON R. A. J., physician, office 774 Folsom 
Riegger (Julius J & Tanzer, (AdolphJ wine and bil- 
liard saloon, 623 Kearny, dwl 317 Bush 
Ris Gustavus, ( Voizin, R. ^ Co.J dwl 30 Hawthorne 
Rising Ralph W., clerk, with Whiting & Berry 
Roach James, (Mooney & R.J dwl 813 Harrison 
Robinson Albert S., clerk with C. G. Moxley, dwl 

227 O'Farrell 
Robinson E. E. Mrs., dressmaker, 1519 Mason 
ROOT W. D. & CO., (William C7«ze; real estate 

agents, 417 Kearnv, dwl 1519 Mason 
ROULEAU (Frederick A.J & MULL, (iVilliamJ, 
searchers records, rooms 1 and 2, 620 Washing- 
ton, dwl 1814 Taylor 
ROWELL (IsaacJ & BLUXOME, (JosephJ physi- 
cians, office, 520 Kearny 
Ryan L. J., proprietor Empire Shoe Factory, 121 
Fourth, dwl 118 Minna 


Church and Sanchez 
San Francisco Commercial Association, office 411 Cal 


Frederick Marriott, publisher and proprietor, 

office 623 Montgomery 
Sanjurjo, (FranciscoJ Arguez (J, R.J &, Pujol, 

(DomingoJ commission merchants, 713 Sansom 
Sawyer Ethan A., carpenter, dwl 11 Kearny 
SCHMIDT HENRY W., chemist and apothecary, 

SE cor Kearny and Sac, dwl 1804 Stockton 
Schmidt Sophia, (widow) dwl 1804 Stockton 
Schuh Peter, physician, office and dwl 230 Kearny 
Schuyler Thomas J., clerk 614 Market, dwl SE cor 

Clay and Powell 
Scott John G., inspector Custom House, dwl Russ 

Seller Frederick, bootfitter, dwl 418 Greenwich 
SEIPEL CONRAD, Montana Billiard Saloon, 923 

Kearny, dwl Hinckley 
Seregni Fulgencio, ( Vinsotihaler 4" S.J dwl 253 

Sette Gannaro & Co., (Guiseppe MontuobiJ Tl^dv 

Dressing saloon, 505 Washington 
Seymour Frederick, assistant librarian Mercantile 

Library, dwl 12 O'Farrell 
Shada August, bootmaker, 226 Fourth 
Shadburne George D., attorney-at-law, office 339 

Sharp Morris, (Shaw Sj- S.J dwl 716 Leavenworth 
Shaw Benjamin F., (Gray & Co.J dwl 16 Perry 
Shaw N. W.,proptrBellevue Restaurant, 226 Third 
SHAW ( W. A.J fi. SHARP, (Morris J wood and 

coal yard and public scales, 14 aud 15 Fremont 
Shea Michael, coppersmith with Graves & Smith, 

dwl 927 Clay 
Shearer Ernest H., clerk with George Clitford, 210 

California, dwl 5 Cleaveland 
SHIPLEY GEORGE T., physician, office and 

dwl 11 Kearnv 
Shoslione Silver Mining Co., (Reese River) D. 

Wilder, secretary, office New Merchants' Ex 
Simpson A. C, barber. 524 Fourth 
SMILEY GEORGE W., stock broker and vice-pres- 
ident S. F. Stock and Exchange Board, office 

424 Montgomerv, dwl Lick House 
Smith Adrian R., with Cantrell, Dell& Co., dwl 1015 

SMITH C. W. M., solicitor of patents, 423 Wash- 
ington, dwl S s Clay bet Polk and Van Ness Ave 



SMITH DAVID !{., civil and meolianifal eugineer, 

- oriice oJ .Mont block, dwl 11") Teliiiina 
Smith Edward, clerk, dwl !Ki8 Howard 
Sohii Peter, fancy vcfods, '2133 Sixth 
Solomon P. L., (widow) llwl 13 Powell 
Soiile Charles, clerk Bank Cal, dwl 323 First 
Spaulding Andrew, watchmaker, V22 Fourih 
Speck Joseph, carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl 1514 

SPEYKi; MORRIS, importer fancy goods and agent 

Haniliurg Fire Ins. Co., 219 San, res Hamburg 
SPROAT fG. M.JSz, CO., (M. T. JoknxtonJ com- 

iiiis^ioii tnerciiants, 224 LSansoni, res London 
SPRUAXCE JOHN, (J. & J. Upruance) dwl 117 

Sprugel Christian, baker, 964 Folsom 
Steere Richard, watchman C. H., dwl 87 Stevenson 
Stein E. H., fancy goods, etc., 12U Fourth 
Steler P., watcliiiiaker, 927 Kearny, dwl 613 Geary 
Stensou Robert G., liriuors and groceries, 954 Fol 
Stevenson J. V4 .,( William H. Nichols ^- Cc^ dwl 

734 Mission 
Stewart James, proprietor Francisco House, 40 

Stilley L. C, printer with Bacon <fc Co., dwl '22 

Studseuski Samuel, gents' furnishing goods, 517 

Sullivan Patrick, barber, 224 Sixth 
Swasey Charles S., salesman, dwl 230 Seventh 

Taszer Adolph, /^.Rzeo-.^o-er 4- r.; dwl 623 Kearny 
Taylor Frank F., attorney-at-law, office 35 New 

Merchants' E.xchaiige, dwl 801 Leavenworth 
Thaver Benj. B., chemist, 424 Mont, dwl 225 Ellis 
Thorn Fleniintr D., clerk with W. D. Root, dwl 

Periv nr Fifth 
THORNTON HARRY I., attorney-atlaw, office 

432 Montgomerv. dwl 116 Eddy 
Tibbetts Albert C, with Samuel Hi'll, dwl 938 Mis 
Tillam John S., carrier Morning Chronicle, dwl cor 

Fillmore and Ellis 
Tomsky Louis, house and sign painter, 671 How- 
ard, dwl 9 Louisa 
Trayser Heury, printer, dwl 153 Tehama 
Tread well J. J., bookkeeper with John Middleton 

&L Sou, dwl N s Howard bet Fifth and Sixth 
Treadwell J. P., attorney-at-law, office 606 Kearny 
Trenschell fAnfcuxtJ & Korell, (Jacob) liquor 

saloon, 236 Fifth 
Tuckey Alfred, jeweler, dwl 529 Greenwich 
Turner Alvin C, carrier, dwl 7 Calhoun 
Tvler Alexander S., dwl Russ House 
Tyler Samuel & Co., (Charles^ JSL. Tyler and H. F. 

WilliamsJ storage, Dewey's Block foot of 

Third, and manufacturers Stow pavemeut, W s 

F''ourth bet Berry and Channel 

DsTiCK S. L.. shirt manufactorv, Alhanibra Bldg 

Fitzgerald & Moss, general agts, office SW cor 

California and Kearny 

VAN BERGEN JOHN & CO., f Nicolas Van B.) 

wholesale wines and liquors, 524 Washington 

Van Court Daniel W., contractor, dwl 409 Brannan 

Van Court James S., clerk with Wm. Shew, dwl 409 

Van Norden R. T., (Gilmore Sj- Van N.J dwl 1044 

Van Pelt Peter, bookkeeper with H. M. Newhall & 

Co., dwl 23 Powell 
Van Pelt Samuel K., importer and commission mer- 
chant, 429 B;ittery, dwl 36 Stevenson Bldg 
Vance James, (McKewen Sf V.J dwl 216 Francisco 
Vasselin Jules, toys and fancy goods, 862 Folsom 
VOIGT FREDERICK R.. publisher Commercial 
Record, (tri-weekly and monthly) office 33 New 
Merchants' Exchange 

Von Ronn William, ( H. Henrkc c^- Co. J (and Von 
Ronn & Co. J dwl 132.5 Kearny 

Wahlbkrg L. E., blacksmith, SE cor Fourth and 

Berry, dwl 2.57 Stevenson 
Waizman Max, importer straw boards, etc., and 

paper box manufacturer, 210 Pine 
Waluer Samuel, portrait painter, studio 302 Mont- 
Walkei' William C, superintendent Saucelito Land 

& Ferry Co., dwl 819 Post 
Walter T.,Ve:il estate, office 607 Washington 
Walter Thomas, importer watches, diamonds, etc., 

607 Washington, dwl 668 Harrison 
Wrtmpach R. , Oak Shade saloon, 413 Pine 
WASHBURN R. E. & CO., pianos and melo- 

deons, 232 Sutter 
Waters E. D., president Mosquito Quartz Mining 

Co., 418 California, dwl 1217 Clay 
Waters F. C, fEarle Sf VV.J dwl 1217 Clav 
WATSON WILLIAM S., civil engineer, office 408 

jMontgomery, dwl 706 Taylor 
Way Thomas N., bookkeeper, dwl 924 Sacramento 
Webster & Co., auction and commissiou. Market 

opposite Second 
Webster John N., revenue stamp dealer, 506 Mont- 
gomery, res Alameda 
Webster Lvon, tailor, 858 Folsom 
WEILL ('E.J &, RAAS, (E.J importers cloths, 

cassimeres, tailors' trimmings, etc., 616 Sacra- 
mento, res Paris 
Wempe Gerhard, paper box manaf, 309 California 
WHEELAN (PelerJ & CO., Wm, Browning ami 

A. DohrmaiinJ Wheelan's Flour Mill, NW cor 

Washington and Drumm 
White Samuel A., dealer coal, 209 Sansom, dwl N s 

Vallejo bet Taylor and Jones 
Whittiiker Alfred, 'dwl 12 OFarrell 
Wilbur Jennie, (widow) domestic, 12 O'Farrell 
WILDER DAVID, secretary and accountant, office 

New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 533 Kearny 
Wilder Hiiam, solicitor, dwl 212 Post 
Wilkius J. M., (Dorr & W.J dwl cor Broadway 

and Battery 

Simon Goldman, agent, 307 Kearny 
Williams Abrani P., salesman with Livingston k 

Co., dwl 11 Kearny 
Williams E. A., (Greer & W.J 304 Montgomeiy 
Willson F. A., com. mei'chant, office 402 Front 
\\'il.sou John, landscape painter, studio 302 Mont 
Wing Hiug Lung & Co., (Chinese) merchants, 633 

WINN A. M. General, real estate and president 

House Carpenters' Protective Union, office 589 

Market, dwl 729 Bush 
AVise John H., (Ckrinty & W.J dwl 759 Clay 
Wolfe Jacob, glazier, 18 Fourth, dwl 419 Union 
Wood William G., attorney-at-law, office 729 Mont- 

gomei'v, dwl SW cor Vallejo and Buchanan 
Woodis/^./o//;7i£.y & Davidson, /'J'/ (colored) 

shipwrights, SW cor Mission and Stewart 
Wood worth James Rev., secretary California Prison 

Commission, dwl room 6, 302 Montgomery 
Wright George S., capitalist, 40 Exchange Building 
Wulzen A. H. & Co., (H. LufthoffJ liquor saloon, 

SW cor Sansom and W^ashington 

Yeazell a. H.JS. W. Castle& Co.; 706 Mont 
Youge J., collector, office and dwl 423 Washington 
Yosemite Consolidated Mining Co., D. Wilder, sec- 
retary, office New ."\Ierchants' Exchange 
Youen Kee & Co., (Chinese) slipper manufacturers, 

302 Sansom 
Younif Richard S., physician, dwl Railroad House 
YOUNGWORTH (CharlesJ & CORDE. (Frank) 
com. merchants, 320 Davis, dwl 348 Clementina 

ZiN-.VAMON Abraham, tailor, 413 Pine 

Gas Fixtures— the best styles, at O'BRIEN. BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 


For the Year commencing October 1st, 1868. 

C^p" Notice. — Names too late for regnlar insertion, removals, changes, etc., which have occurred 
di(ri7ig the jyrinting of the work, will be found on the pages iTnmediately preceding this. 

For List of Boarding Houses, Hotels, Lodgings, etc., see Business Directory, pp. 612, 636 
and, 647 ; for Packets, Sail and Steam, see p. 656; for the location of the offices of the different Mining 
Companies, see Business Directory, p. 654. 


abv Above 

acct Accountant 

agt Agent 

atty Attorney 

av Avenue 

bldg. Building or Buildings 

bds Boards 

bet Between 

blk Block 

C. H Custom House 

elk Clerk 

col'd Colored 

com Commission 

cor Corner 

dept Department 

dwl Dwel ling 

E East 

exch Excliange 

forwd Forwarding 

Int. Rev. Internal Revenue 

F. P Fort Point 

h House 

imp Importer 

lab Laborer 

manut" Manufacturer 

mec Mechanic 

mcht Merchant 

Mis Dol. .Mission Dolores 

mkr Maker 

mkt Market 

N Korth 

nr Near 

off Office 

opp Opposite 

pi riace 

P. Post Office 

Preo Presidio 

prod Produce 

proptr Proprietor 

res. .Besides or Residence 

Rev Reverend 

rms Rooms 

S South 

s Side 

S.F.rD....S. F. FireDep 
stm. Steamer or Steamship 

I Supt Superintendent 

Treas Treasurer 


wkm Workman 

W West 


Bat Battery 

Bdwy Broadway 

Bran Brannan 

Cal California 

(;]em Clementina 

Com Commercial 

Fol Folsom 

H ar Harrison 

How Howard 

Leav Leavenworth 

Leid Leidesdorff 

Lomb Lombard 

Merch Merchant 

Miss Mission 

Mont Montgomery 

I'ac Pacific 

Sac Sacramento 

San Sansom 

Stock Stockton 

Wash Washington 

Aabel Martin, ship carpenter, bds Pliiladelphia 

House 4^3 Bush 
Aalso Sesas, blacksmith with Witbeck <fe Alling- 

bani, dwl cor Filbert and Powell 
Aaron Abraham, clerk with Michael Aaron, dwl 107 

Aaron Abraham, dry goods, dwl 6 Hnbbard 
Aaron Adolph, employ^ with G. Wittmann, dwl 

S s Clay bet Dnpont and Kearny 
Aaron David, merchant, dwl 1312 Dupont 
Aaron David Mrs., diessmaiver,.1312 Dupont 
Aaron Harris, dwl 311 Hyde 
Aaron Joseph, hairdresser with H. P. Smith, dwl 

131 Perry 
Aaron Michael, dry goods, 107 Second 
Aaron Simon, merchant, dwl 156 Clara 
Abadi Guilliem, dwl 422 Geary 
Abadi Hypolite, waiter Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

Pacific bet Dnpont and Kearny 
ABBOT, DOWNING & CO. manufacturers Con- 
cord carriages, Concord, N. H., Hill &, Eastman 

agents, 511, 513 and 515 Battery 
Abbot Andrew J., laborer, dwl E s Van Ness Avenue 

nr Turk 
Abbot S. S., manager, dwl 32 Rausch 
Abbott Charles, Fair E-xchanee Saloon, 200 Stockton 
Abbott Emily Mrs., bds 1602 Taylor 
Abbott Francis B., bottler, dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Abbott Frank, cook, dwl 151 Tehama 
Abbott George W., office 626 Mont, dwl 934 Folsom 

Abbott G. F., carpenter with Metcalf & Bowers 

dwl 233 Third 
Abbott Joseph E., scroll sawyer with D. A. Mac- 

donald & Co., dwl 24 Tehama 
Abbott M., (widow) dwl 748| Market 
Abbott Osborn, stock broker, office 24 Montgomery 
Block, dwl Es Capp bet Sixteenth and Seven- 
Abbott Samuel S., workman Woodward's Gardens 
Abbott S. B., (Flatt Sj- A.) dwl 439 Hayes 
Abbott Thomas G., dyer Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Abbott William, salooii keeper, dwl 200 Stockton 
Abbott William A., (White 4- A.J dwl 25 Eausch 
Abegglin Louis, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Abel Albert, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Abel Charles, captain schooner Salinas, dwl E s 

Main bet Mission and Market 
Abel George, porter with J. P. Raymond & Co., dwl 

431 First bet Harrison and Bryant 
ABELL ALEXANDER G., Grand Secretary 
Grand Lodge F. and A. M., office Masonic 
Temple, dwl 1027 Washington 
Abell Christian, laborer, dwl 431 First, rear 
Abell Frank, photographer with Wm. Shew, dwl 

11421 Folsom 
Abell Mary J. Mrs., dwl 1310 Taylor 
Abell Marv Jane, (widow) dwl 1822 Stockton 
ABEND POST, (German daily and weekly) Lom- 
ler, Huefner & Cohnlieim, proprietors and ed- 
itors, office 521 Clay 

N. P. COLE & CO.. 312 Pine St., Manufacturers and Importers Furniture. See adv. dep. p. 45. 

The SECUBITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California Street, do business on the Mutual Plan. 



Aberton Francis, tnacliinist, dwl Franklin Hotel 
Abila Senobia Mrs., restaurant, 5'J7 Broadway 
Abiles David, jrardener with George F. James, 9)2 

Vallejo, dwl 7-21 Pacific 
Abriiliaui Oabiiel, clothing, 33 Second, dwl N s 

i\Iarl;et, iir \'an Ness Avenue 
Abruliaiu H.. |>cd<ller, dwl 130 Second 
Abraliaiii llernuiu, clerk, 502 Clay, dwl 50 Jessie 
Abraliain Isaac, tailor, 12)! Diijiont 
Abraliaui Isaac H., junk dealer, dwl 1807 Taylor 
Abraham Joseph, tiiilor, 527 East 
Abraham Kate Miss, chambermaid, Cosmopolitan 

Abraham L., fM. Spiro Sf Co.) 1134 Dupont 
Abraham Marks, peddler, dwl 50 Jessie 
Abrahams A., (Henry Cohen Sf Co-resides New 

Abrahams Edward C., trunk maker with E. Galpen 

& Co., dwl 8 Sherwood Place 
Abrahams Henry, hats and caps, 1012 Dupont 
Abrahams John,. pawnbroker, 1012 and 1319 Du- 
Abrahams Jonas, boots and shoes, 315 East, dwl S 

s O'Farrell, bet Polk and Viai Ness Avenue 
Abrahams Louis, clothing, 10 Clay, dwl 134 Perry 
Aliraiiams Louis, pawnbroker, dwl 1424 Dupont 
Abrahamsohn Gustave, 532 Kearny, dwl 314 Kearny 
Abrahamson Julius, elk 509 Kearny, dwl 1024 Hyde 
Abrahamson Peter, stoves and tinware, 439 Bush, 
• dwl 1022 Hyde 

Abrahamson Siegfried, clerk, dwl 818 Kearny 
AbrauKs Augustus, clerk, dwl 314 Kearny 
Abrams Vtic^xA^f Alexander S^- ^.ydwl SW cor Van 

Ness Avenue and Tyler 
Abrams David, dry goods, 614 Market, dwl N s Mc 

Allister nr Franklin 
Abrams Garrett, waiter Brooklyn Hotel 
Abrams (Mnrcnx) & Markewitz, (Jacob) dry 

goods, 34 Kearny, dwl 786 Folsom 
Abrams (Samuel) & Greenberg (Henry) real es- 
tate agents. 509 California, dwl 307 Clementina 
Abramson Adolph, with J. A. Alexander 
Abrande Metre, carpenter H. C. League, No. 1 
Abrego Ysmael, porter with Marsh, Pilsbury & Co., 

dwl 318 Pine 

622 Clay 
Accotti M. "Rev., St. Ignatius College, dwl 841 

Aceret Jacob, porter with Yoizin, Ris & Co., dwl 

317 Bush 
Ach Ludwig, upholsterer, dwl 728 Market 
Achilles L., laundryman, dwl 555 Bryant 
Ack Daniel, liquors, dwl SVV cor Broadway and 

Acker Frances Mrs., dressmaker, 213 Dupont 
Ackerly W. C, carpenter, dwl SW cor Bryant and 

Ackerman Caroline, (widow) dwl 332 Eddy 
Ackerman Charles, carpenter, dwl NW cor McAl- 
lister and Buchanan 
Ackerman Charles L., clerk Mutual Life Insurance 

Co. dwl 332 Eddy 
Ackerman Herman, porter Eureka Hotel 
Ackerman Margaret, (widow) dwl 715 Howard 
Ackerraann August, clerk with H. Levy, dwl 540 

Ackermann David, butcher, dwl 115 Perry 
Ackermann Joseph, /'McEliree Sf A.)A\\\ ll5Perry 
Ackermann W. E., seaman, dwl 32 Stew-art 
Ackerson Charles H. second assistant engineer S. F. 

F. D. office 229 Kearny, dwl 518 Stockton 
ACKERSON (John W.) & RUSS (J. A.) lumber, 

pier 9 Stewart, residence Redwood City 
Ackerson Thomas, boatman, dwl 510 Brannan 
Ackleman John, barber, dwl 116 Perry 
Ackley Edward, carriage maker, dwl 303 Third 
Ackley Ezra, wheelwn'ight, 280 Stevenson, dwl 20 


Ackley Henry F., bookkeeper, dwl SW cor Clay 

and Jones 
Ackley William, carpenter, dwl S 8 Solano nr York 
Ackley William 0., captain schooner Forest King, 

office with Pope & Talbot 
Acland Edward, laborer, dwl N 8 Hickory between 

Franklin and Gough 
Acosta Antonia Miss, domestic, 1302 Powell 
Acott William, laborer, dw^l Hall Alley 
Active James, painter with W. G. Weir, 113 Hayes 
Acton Richard, harness maker with Cosbie & Bro., 

dwl .551 Howard 
Aeuff Marshall, bookkeeper, dwl 912 Jackson 
Adair Hugh, blacksmith, S. F. & S. J. Railioad 
Adair J. L., blacksmith with Casebolt & Kerr, dwl 

230 Sutter 
ADAM THOMAS, liquor saloons, Old Corner, 510 

Montgotnery, cor Commercial ; junction Market 

and Geary, and New Corner, junction Mont 

and Jlarket, dwl 207 Dupont 
Adami Henry, brewer Broadway Brewery, dwl 

637 Broadway 
Adami Jacob, dwl 637 Broadway 
Adarai John, laborer, dwl 1330 Stockton 
Adami John, (J. Albrccht. Sf Co.) dwl 637 Bdwy 
Adami John Mrs., fruit store, 1330 Stockton 
Adams Albert F., dwl 8 Rausch 
Adams Charles, mariner, dwl SE cor Pennsylvania 

Avenue and Solano 
Adams Charles C, barber, dwl 264 Tehama 
Adams Charles D., salesman with Loop & Somers, 

dwl NE cor Second and Bryant 
Adams C. S., tanner, dwl 20 Jessie, rear 
Adams Cyrus, manufacturer cut tobacco, 419 Jack- 
son, dwl 430 Post 
Adams Edward, whitewasher, dwl NW cor Filbert 

and Mason 
Adams Emerson, (Estahrook SfA.) dwl 145 Second 
Adams Frederick, dwl W s Jones nr Chestnut 
Adams George F., clerk with I. C. Moore, dwl 28 

Adams George G., salesman with W. M. Newhall 

& Co., dwi 609 Folsom 
Adams George W., clerk with Charles L. Dingley, 

dwl pier 4 Stewart 
Adams Grove, (B. F. Lee Sf Co. and Jost Sf Co.) 

dwl 600 Sutter 
Adams H., tailoring and dyeing, 206 LeidesdorfF, 

dwl 313 Pine 
Adams Henry, dwl Virginia Place nr Dupont 
Adams Henry B., carpenter, dwl 461 Stevenson 
Adams Henrv Q., searcher records, ottire 25 Jlout 

Blk, dwf NW cor Larkin and Willow Avenue 
ADAMS HOUSE, Geo. F. Reeve, proprietor, 531- 

537 Sacramento 
Adams Hugh, clerk, dwl 238 Stewart 
Adams Isaac, hairdresser with Adam Grimm, dwl 

313 Pine 
Adams Isaac, laborer, 306 Fourth, dwl Tehama bet 

Third and Fourth 
A&-dm6 { J ameif F.) & Butler, (Tkos. J.) hay and 

grain, 53 Clay, dwl E s Larkin nr Turk 
Adams James H., shoemaker with C. Palmer, dwl 

NE cor Hyde and Green 
Adams John, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Adams John, (widow) dwl 822 Mis.sion 
Adams John Q., clerk with William Hayes, dwl 

1015 Market 
Adams John Quincy, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 
Adams John S., drayman, dw'l 13 Ellis 
Adams Joseph, clothing, 909 Broadway 
Adams Joseph B., clerk with J. J. Vasconcellos, 

dwl Potrero 
Adams Josephine M. Miss, with Singer Manuf Co. 

139 Montgomery 
Adams Lawson S., fAdamx, McNeil Sf Co., Sacra- 
mento) office 405 Front, dwl 1014 Bush 
Adams L. B., salesman with Main & Winchester, 

dwl 461 Stevenson 

B. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Dress Trimmings. 


Insurance Company, 


CASH ASSETS, - $5,052,880.19 

Cjteo. C^. 13 oardman, Cjteneral Agent, 

No. 14 New Merchants' Exchange Building, California Street, 


Insurance Company, 


CASH ASSETS, - $5,052,880.19 

Cjeo. C Ooardman, Oeneral Agent, 

No. 14 New Merchants' Exchange Building, California Street, 

O'BHISN", BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, keep Porcelain Shades. 



Adams Lizzie E. Miss, teacher Protestant Orphan 

Adams L. L. , dentist, dwl 606 Pine 
Adams Nelson B., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Adams Otis, enfjineer, dwl cor Railroad and Sixth 

Av, South San Francisco 
Adams Paul, clerk, dwl W s Laguna bet Oak and 

Adams Peter, carpenter, 509 Broadway 
Adams Prosper F., carpenter, dwl 28 Silver 
Adams Richard, teamster, dwl N B Brannan bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Adams Robert, baker with Charles Frank, 22 

Adams Robert H., clerk with E. H. Jones & Co., 

dwl 637 Washington 
Adams Rosanna Miss, assistant matron, Irotestant 

Orphan Asylum *• 

Adams Ross M., hatter, 657 Washington, dwl 637 

Adams R. W., carpenter, dwl 73 Tehama 
Adams Samuel, druggist and apothecary, 344 Bush, 

dwl 814 Bush 
ADAMS SAJIUEL, wholesale lime, cement, etc., 

SE cor Market and Main, dwl Russ House 
Adams Samuel W., blacksmith, dwl 19 Verona 
Adams Sarah J. Mrs., furnished rooms, 919 Stockton 
Adams S. L., artesian well borer, dwl Coso House 
Adams W. H., porter, dwl 15 Harlan Place 
Adams William, stevedore, dwl 331 Green 
Adams William H., barkeeper Rotunda Saloon, dwl 

9 Crook 
Adams William H., compositor Spirit of the Times, 

dwl E s Hvde near IJnion 
ADAMS, fmiham J.J BLINN f Samuel P.J «fe 

CO., ("Peter Taylor J lumber, and office Puget 

Sound line packets, piers 17 and 18 Stewart, res 

Fair Oaks, San Mateo County 
Adams Z. B., clerk, dwl 461 Stevenson 
Adamson Nels. J., cook, dwl S s Merchant nr East 
Adcock John T., clerk with Armstrong, Sheldon & 

Davis, dwl 416 Bush 
Adcock William, clerk with Samuel A. Wood & 

Co., dwl Railroad House 
Addicks Charles, clerk withDruhe & Tobbenbosken, 

dwl 200 Second 
Addington Stephen, compositor Times office, dwl 515 

Addis Jacob, laborer, dwl 308 Third 
Addison James A., pipe manufacturer, dwl 1285 

Addison John E., General, dwl 109 Sansom 
Addoms Samuel K., salesman with Elam & Howes, 

dwl Thirteenth Av nr N South S. t\ 
Adelcamp Bernard, dry goods, 424 Third 
Adelistin Barnett, glazier, dwl 53 Sacramento 
Adella G. & S. M. Co., (Rock Creek, Sierra Co.) 

office 37 New Merchants' Exchange 
Adelman August, (Boiler 4- A.J 1230 Dupont 

Joseph) (and Ludung P. Dormitzer and Max 

FraukentkalJ importers and jobbers gents' fur- 
nishing goods, cutlery, etc., 21 and 23 Battery, 

resides Bavaria, Germany 
Adelsdorfer Isaac, dwl 270 Jessie 
Adelsdorfer Joseph, (Adelsdorfer Brothers) resides 

New York 
Adema Francis J., cooper, dwl 32 Rausch 
Adington David M., carpenter, dwl 1125 Kearny 
Adlam Benjamin, laborer, dwl 320 Valiejo, rear 
Adler Aaron, salesman with W. & I. Steinhart & 

Co., dwl 703 Post 
Adler Bar, real estate, dwl 941 Howard 
Adler Bernard, clothier, 425 Pacific 
Adler Charles, (W. Sf I. Steinhart Sf Co. J dwl 

703 Post 
Adler Charles, (of Adler Sj- Hudepohl and L. Arn- 

stein Sf Co., Dutch Flat J ofRce21 Battery, dwl 

329 O'Farrell 

Adler Charles, bookkeeper with Levi Strauss & Co., 

dwl 710 Folsom 
Adler David, Atlas Market, 24 Stock, dwl 242 Jessie 
Adler Elkan, ladies' fancy goods, 316 Third 
Adler Gustavo, clerk, dwl cor Summer and Spring 
Adler Jacob, (Goldman ^ A.J dwl 327 Bush 
Adler Jonas, mcht, office 21 Bat, dwl 329 O'Farrell 
Adler Julius, (N. Scheeline & Co. J res New York 
Adler ( LeopoldJ & Stern, (Jacob J boots and shoes, 

219 Third 
Adler Leopold, shoemaker, 805 Sacramento 
Adler Louis, boots and shoes, 335 East, dwl 270 Ste- 
ADLER MORRIS, markets 302 Beale and 1422 Fol 
Adler Moses, salesman with W. & I. Steinhart & 

Co., dwl 703 Post 
Adler Solomon, dwl 23 Taylor 
Adlington, David G., carpenter, dwl 1125 Kearny 
Adolpbe P., fruits, SE cor Stockton and Clay 
Adolpbus Henry, physician and druggist, 511 Jack- 
Adoyne Edward, cook, dwl 615 Geary 
Adraiu William, merchant, dwl 629 California 
Adriance W. J. , salesman, 118 Mont, dwl Russ House 
Adsit L. B., broker, office 16 New Merchants' Exch, 

resides Oakland 
AERDEN JAMES H. REV., O. P. Pastor St. Fran- 
cis Church, dwl 519 Green 
Aerial Steam Navigation Co., office 528 Clay 
^TNA INSURANCE CO., (Hartford, Conn.J R. 
H. Magill manager, J. D. Hawks & Co. local 
agents, office 424" California 
iETNA IRON WORKS, Hanscom & Co. proptrs., 

SE cor Fremont and Tehama 

Morse agent, NE cor Kearny and California 
Afflerbach Christian H. Rev., pastor Broadway Ger- 
man Methodist Church, dwl 728 Broadway 
Affranchino A. Rev. S.J., Professor St. Ignatius Col- 
lege, dwl 841 Market 
Agard George E., salesmaji with Agard, Foulkes & 

Co., dwl 311 Green 
AGARD, (W. B.J FOULKES (Thomas J & CO., 
importers and commission merchants, 412 Front, 
dwl 311 Green 
Agatha Peter, (Pardies Sf A.J dwl Old San Jos6 

Road nr Industrial School 
Agen James, laborer, dwl 235 Jessie 
Ager James E., bookkeeper. Bacon & Co., dwl W s 

Second Avenue nr Seventeenth 
Ager John E. , N. Y. deparment Wells, Fargo & Co., 

dwl W s Second Avenue nr Seventeenth 
Agin Catharine, domestic with E. L. Sanderson, dwl 

1020 Geary 
Agnew Gilmore, compositor Morning Call, dwl 5IO5 

Agnew James, laborer, dwl 568 Mission 
Agnew John, mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Agnew Joseph, express wagon, Dupont nr Pacific 
Agnew Luke, receiver Omnibus Railroad Co., 202 

Third, dwl 12 Second Avenue 
Agnew Patrick, calker, dwl 3 Natoma 
Agnew Thomas, hostler with T. M. Turner, dwl NE 

cor Howard and Tenth 
Agnew Thomas, Superintendent Market Street Rail- 
road, dwl 247 Tehama 
Aguallo Philip, cigars and tobacco, 613 Pacific 
Aguayo Antonia, ^(Black ^ A.J dwl NE cor Bdwy 

and Dupont 
Aguire Domingo, porter with Barron & Co., dwl 

SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Aguirre J. Michael, dwl 2 Dupont Place 
Ah ChunK & Co., (Chinese) cigar manuf 825 Clay 
Ah Joseph, dwl 736 Geary 
Ah Tsog, (Chinese) tailor, 630 Jackson 
Ah Tue" (Chinese) merchant, 724 Jackson 
Ahern Cornelius, shoemaker, with C. Palmer, dwl 

19 St. Mark Place 
Ahern Ellen Mrs., domestic, 634 Sutter 


P, COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Mirrors, Center Tables, &g. See page 45. 

The SECUBITY IjIFE Insurance Ccmpany is doing business on the MUTUAL PLAN. 



Aliern Jainefi. I:»l)orer with S. Klein, dwl W 8 M.iiu 

bet Mission and Ilowaid 
Ahern Jolm M., (iiayniaii with Grosh & Rutherford, 

(iwl cor Tehama and Kirnt 
Ahern Micliaid, lio.-tk-r, dwi -4 L-ewis 
Abein .Mic luud, hihoier, ihvl E 8 Howiird, bet Fit" 

teenili and Sixteenth 
Aheiii Patrick, barkeeper, dwj 30 Na torn a 
Ahern I'atiiik, butcher with Sniitli &, Brown, dwl 

E s lirannan, bet Sixth and Seventh 
Aliei-n Tiiiiotliv J., titonemason. dwl 4 Eddy Place 
Alilborn Cliarfes, waiter. Boot/. Hotel 
Ahlborn I Fenry, express waf,'on, SE cor Battery and 

Washinf^ton, dwl 77G Folsoni 
Ahlboni AViliiatn, expressman, SE cor Pine & Mont . 
Alilers Fred, laborer, dwl Florida, near Butte 
Ahlers John I)., express wagon, SOU Montgomery, 

dwl 759 Folsom 
Ahlers John H., f Wieland Sf Co.] dwl SWcor Val- 

iejo and Powell 
Ahlers Lneder, p;iinter with Frank &, Herman, 

dwl Vailejo near Kearny 
Ahpel Henrv, cigars and tobacco, SE cor Mont and 

C;iliforn"ia, dwl .'')09 O'Farreil 
Ahrens Angiiat, contractor, dwl Ltitgen's Exchange 
Ahrens Chiibtian, watchmaker and jeweler, 836 

Ahrens Henry, groceries and liquors, 520 Bdwy 
Ahrens Henry, groceries and li({Uors, S\V cor Third 

and Brannan 
Ahrens Jacob H., barkeeper, 218 Commercial 
Ahrens John, dwl b Clara Lane 
Aibischer Bruno, real estate, dwl 1337 Dnpont 
Aieheldinger Leopold, furrier with Adolph Muller, 

dwl 10(59 Howard 
Aichle Adi-laide Miss; domestic, 1203 Sac. 
Aiken A., jeweler, dwl 9 Post 
Aiken Hugh, tireman S F & P Sugar Co. 
Aiken James, carriage mkr, dwl 209 Second 
Aiken Jeannette, (w^idow) dwl 266 Clementina 
Aiken John, sailmaker, dwl 5 Margaret Place 
Aiken Joseph, dwl 589 Market 
Aiken William H., attorney at law, office 11 Mont- 

gomeiy Block, dwl 838 Mission 
Aikin Charles H., butcher, dwl N s Russell ur Hyde 
Ailvares Gregorio, cook Union Club 
Aime Giuseppe, tisherman, dwl NE corDrummand 

Ainsa James M., warehouse clerk, naval office, Cus- 
tom House, dwl 305 Lombard 
Ainsley William, painter, dwl 1L21 Folsom 
Ainstein Marks, dry goods, dwl 5tj3 Tehama 
Aird David, bla<ksmith Kniton Foundry 
Aitken Agnes Miss, milliner with A. Harris, dwl 

621 Sliip'ey 
Aitken Charles, employ^ Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

317 Hayes 
Aitken Charles H., market, 5 Washington, dwl W s 

Broadway, near Polk 
Aitken James, ( Moynihan 4* A.J dwl 308 Seventh 
Aitken Samuel, employ6 Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

268 Clementina 
Akele George, express wagon, dwl W s Sixth bet 

Brannan and Townsend 
Akers John M., sawyer Mech. Mill and Manuf: Co., 

dwl 120 Natonia 
Akin dial, carpenter H. C. League No. 1, dwl 651 

Akmann Wm., ( Mryer 8f A.) dwl 2 Market , 
ALAMEDA PARK ASYLUM, office 411 Mont 
Alan)eda Point Homestead Association, office 332 

ALASKA HEllALD, Agapius Honcharenko, pub- 
lisher and proprietor, otiice 61J Clay 
Alatorre Antonio, carriage tiimmer, dwl Ss Fran- 
cisco, bet Stockton and Dnpont 
Alatoni F.-, waiter, dwl 12 Commercial 
Alban William G., traveling agent Brooklyn Life 

Insurance Co., 240 Mont., dwl Brooklyn Hotel 






prietors, 71-75 Jessie 
Albec Tha<ldeu8, jiile driver, dwl 26 Stenart 
Albcis August, oyslcrman with H. J. Clayton 

Sansoiu, dwl SI tjane 
Albcrs Delia .Mrs., shirt maker, dwl 27 Jane 
Albers Henry, lab with C.iliforni:i Sugar Refinery 
Alhers Jolin, farm hand with John Asimus 
Albers iMarcus. groceries and liquors, NE cor Stev- 
enson and Fourth 
Albert Emma Mrs., domestic, 7 O'Farreil 
Albert Francis, musician, dwl S W cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Albert Hugh, laborer with Edward Ilighton 

NW cop Nineteenth and Guerrero 
Albert James W., witii Geo. B.ibcqck & Co 
Albert Lewis & Co., ((ivor^e Hall and 

Norton) teamsters, jiier 1 Stewart, dwl 148 
Albertson Joseph A., homcepathic physician, office 

anil dwl (i.VJ JIarket 
Albertson William T., scroll sawyer with A. Cam- 
eron, dwl 652 Market 
Albrecht Andrew, milk ranch, N 8 Seventeenth bet 

Dolores and Church 
Albrecht August, {Schroder, Fisher £j- A.J dwl 

William Tell Ilouse 
Albrecht Bernhard, clerk, 521 First 
Albrecht George, blacksmith with Christian Herzog, 

dwl Broadway Brewery 
Albrecht John, tailor, 339 Bush, dwl Philadelphia 

Albrecht Joseph &. Co., (John Adami) Broadway 

Brewery, 633 Broadway 
Albrecht Richard, confectioner, 1006 Folsom 
Albreli Anthony, upholstei'er with Goodwin ifc Co., 

dwl S 8 Pacific bet Stockton and Powell 
Alby Henry, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Ak-araz Jesus, dwl Sheppard Place 
Alcayaga Jose, groceries, -527 Broadway 
Alcorn William, coffee saloon, 499 Brannan 
Aldams John, baker with Jacob Schneider, N s 

Grove nr Franklin 
Aldana August, hai-nessmaker with D. Fennell.dwl 

520 Vailejo 
Alden Abbey Mrs., lodgings, 202 Second 
Alden Richiird C , chief clerk. Sub. Dep. U. S. A., 

204 Sutter, res Oakland 
Alden Samuel B., stove mounter with J. De La Mon- 

tanva, dv^'l NE cor Jones and Sacramento 
Aldred Robert, laborer S. F. Gas Woi ks 
Aldrioh Abbie F. Miss, lirst assistant teacher, Union 

Grammar School, dwl 904 Jackson 
Aldrich Allen, wire worker with H. T. Graves, 412 

Aldrich (Frederick) & Costa (Frank) Phoenix Ex- 
change Saloon, 522 Market 
Aldiich L. Miss, dressmaker, dwl .523 Kearny 
Aldrich Robert, laborer, S. F. Gas Co., dwl 4() Jessie 
Aldrich \\"illiam A., merchant, bds Lick House 
Alemany Josejih Sadoc, Most Rev. Archbishop of 

San Francisco, dwl 628 California 
Alerich David, butcher, dwl Ns Brannan bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Alers August, physician, office and dwl 722 Mont 
Alex J. F., restaurant, 654 Pacific 
Alexander Adolph, tailor, 737 Market, dwl 739 

ALEXANDER BARTON S., Brevet Brigadier 

General U. S. A., dwl 30 South Park 
Alexander Carl, jeweler, dwl 267 Clementina 
Alexander Charles, shipcarpenter, dwl 311 Brannan 
Alexander Daniel G., carpenter, dwl cor Thirteenth 

av and P, South S. F 
Alexander Danzy, waiter, 512 Clay, dwl N s Cali- 
fornia nr Dupont 
Alexander Eli, fruits and vegetables, 20 Metropoli- 
tan Market, dwl 153 Silver 
Alexander Eli, merchant, dwl 22 Scott Place 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street. Laces and Embroideries. 

Gas Fixtures— tlie best styles, at O'BB.IEIS', BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Alexander Frederick, express wagon, cor Front and 

Alexander George, cooper, dwl 327 Fourth 
Alexander George W., carrier Times, dwl Austin 

bet Van Ness av and Franklin 
Alexander G. W.JD. Hoag Sf Co.) dwl 625 Davis 
Alexander Isidor, slipper manufacturer, 311 Battery 
Alexander Israel, jeweler, dwl 263 Clenjentina 
ALEXANDER J. & CO.. (Jacob Ask and Leo 

Ash J importers clothing, 310 and 312 Sansom, 

dwl 319 Ellis 
Alexander J., (Henry Cohen Sf Co.) res New York 
Alexander Jacob, (of Alexander 4" Cokn, mchls, 

Austin, Nevada) dwl 632 Geary 
Alexander Jacob A., cigars and tobacco, 2 Clay 
Alexander James, tailor, dwl 209 Minna 
Alexander James, with P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 216 

Alexander James, wood and coal, 434 Sixth 
Alexander James K., dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Alexander Joseph D., assistant melter S. F. Assay- 
ing and Retiiiiug Works, dwl 1016 Green 
Alexander Louis L.^ street contractor, dwl 421 Post 
Alexander (Lyman) &l Abrams (David) real estate 

agents, 224 Mont, dwl Twelfth nr Market 
Alexander Lyman, coisets and hoop skiits, 12 San 

and 16 Second, dwl SW cor Twelfth and Market 
Alexander M., bootmaker, with W. Salinger, dwl 39 

Alexander Mary Miss, dwl 125 O'Farrell 
Alexander Metral, cabinetmaker, with W. G. Weir, 

dwl Mary Lane nr Bush 
Alexander Jlitcbell, merchant, dwl 811 Harrison 
Alexander Philip, merchandise, 27 Tbu-d, dwl 272 

Alexander R., ship carpenter, dwl 504 Howard 
Alexander Rachel, (widow) dwl 416 Green 
Alexander Robert, ship carpenter, dwl 107 Silver 
Alexander Rose, (widow) dwl cor San and Wash 
Alexander Samuel, tailor, 144 Stewart 
Alexander S. C. Miss, dressmaker, 837 Broadway 
Alexander S. H. P., carpenter, dwl 17 Third 
Alexander S. H. P. Mrs., lodgings, 17 Third 
Alexander Simon, hats and caps, IIOO5 Dupont, dwl 

1025 Dupont 
Alexander S. O. & Co., (Jacob Levy) clothing, SE 

cor Dupont and Jackson, dwl 125 O'Farrell 
Alexander Solomon, merchant, dwl 130 Clary 
Alexander Theodore, clothing, 530 Kearny, dwl 

12 John 
Alexander William, express wagon, cor Sansom 

and Jackson, dwl E s ScotlancTcor Filbert 
Alexander William F., painter, dwl 404 Union 
Alfaro Jiise, general, dwl 802 Jackson 
Alferitz Pietro, ( Dellepiane Sj- Co.) dwl .525 Green 
Alfonze Villard, carpenter H. C. League No. 1, dwl 

621 Vallejo 
Alfred Margaret Miss, domestic with King & Parry 
Algeier William, barkeeper, 541 Broadway 
Alger James, salesman with Thomas Houseworth & 

Co., d s 1 IS Eddv 
ALHAMBRA BUILDING, 321-327 Bush nr Mont 
ALHAMBK A THEATER, Smith & Hentz, proprie- 
tors, 3:j5 Bush 
Alisky Dorothea, (widow) dwl 521 Green 
Alison Cileries, captain tug boat Rabboni, La Rue's 

wharf, dwl 508 Greenwich 
Alison Charles, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

508 Greenwich 
Allan John, ( Dunlop 4" A.) dw'l 610 Howard 
Allan Lowan, driver with W. Heath & Co., dwl San 

Miguel Milk Ranch 
Allardl'G. F., civil engineer, office 72 Mont Block 
AUari Caroline Mrs., market, SE cor Pine and 

Allari Henry, porter, dwl N s Fifteenth bet Howard 

Allari J. & Co., preserved meats, etc., 55 California 
market, dwl SE cor Larkin and Pine 

Allatorre Thespolo, pantryman steamer Julia, Cali- 
fornia Steamship Navigation Company 
Alldach John, porter with L. &, E. Wertheimer, dwl 

Myers' Hotel 
Allee Daniel,bookkeeper with Chapman & Gurnee, 

636 Clay, dwl S s Park near Second 
Allemand John S., cook St. Charles Restaurant, dwl 

cor Stockton and Green 
Allen A. F., laboier San Francisco and Pacific Sugar 

Company, dwl 1063 Howard 
Allen Alexander, watchman Pioneer Woolen Fac- 
Allen Alexander, weaver, dwl W s Shotwell bet 

Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Allen Alfred D., mining, dwl 610 Filbert 
AUen Alice C. Mrs., assistant teacher, Powell Street 

Primary School, dwl 1028 Pine 
Allen Allen, foreman Market Street Railroad, dwl 

Second Avenue bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Allen Alonzo W., pattern maker iEtna Iron Works, 

dwl 444 Jessie 
Allen (Andrew) & Hannon, (William) wood and 

coal, 814 Folsom, dwl 273 Clara 
Allen Asa, hair dresser, 400 Geary, dwl 15 Powell 
Allen A. W., dwl Railroad House " 
Allen A. W., molder ^Etna Iron Works 
Allen Benjamin, (Benedict J^- A.) dwl 58 Everett 
Allen Bernard E., carpenter, d\vl 13 Moss 
Allen B. K., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Allen Catharine Mj's., seamstress with Frank G. 

Edwards, dwl Central House 
Allen Charles, grain weigher, Clay street wharf 
Allen Charles, seaman, dwl 134 Stewart 
Allen Charles, teamster, dwl 1128 Folsom 
Allen Charles R., clerk Bellingham Bay Company, 

dwl 427 Bryant 
Allen C. J. Jtlrs., dressmaker, 817 Clay 
Allen David, driver North Beach & Mission Railroad 

Company, dwl 215 Tehama 
Allen E. A., doormaker with B. &c J. S. Doe, dwl 

27 Minna 
Allen Edward, (col'd) calker, dwl 929 Washington 
Allen Edward O. H., clerk with G. K. Basford, dwl 

910 Leavenworth 
Allen Edward W., liquor saloon, 724 Pacitic 
Allen Ellery, carpenter, dwl 741 Market 
Allen Esther, (widow) dwl 212 Minna 
Allen Eugene, machinist, dwl 27 Minna 
Allen Frances, (widow) dwl N s Liberty nr Dolores 
Allen Francis, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Allen George, longshoreman, dwl E s Main bet 

Folsom and Howard 
Allen H., physician, dwl 225 Bush 
Allen Henry F., dwl 618 Harrison 
Allen Henrv M., (of Fader 4" Allen, Trinity Co.) 

dwl 3l'3 Eddy ' 
Allen H. H., clerk with Cusheon & Co. 312 Mont 
Allen Hugh, gardener, dwl 922 Howard 
ALLEN HUGH, nursery, W s Buchanan betFulton 

and McAllister 
Allen Isaac P., with Redington & Co. dwl 1028 Pine 
Allen Isaac S., Secretary San Francisco Benevolent 

Association, NE cor Webb and Cahforuia, dwl 

1028 Pine 
Allen James, dwl 651 Folsom 

Allen James, express wagon, cor jMarketand Second 
Allen James, laborer, dwl N s Paciiic bet Gough 

and Octavia 
Allen John, carpenter, dwl N s Buwy nr Leav 
Allen John, cook, dwl 32 Stewart 
Allen John, drayman, dwl Montgomery bet Union 

and Green 
Allen John, drayman with A. Knapp & Co. dwl W s 

Valentia nr Sixteenth 
Allen John, hardware, 735 Pacific, dwl W s First 

avenue bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Allen John, molder, dwl 315 Beale 
Allen John, musician, dwl 90 Everett 
Allen John, seal engraver, dwl 612 Howard 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., 'Wardrobes, Bureaus, Whatnots, &c. See page 45- 

The SECURITY LIPE Insurance Company declares annual dividends of fifty per cent. 



Allen John, tailor with F. Killpiitiick, dwl 9 Eitch 
Allen John P. Jr., Asst. Sec. S. F. Benevolent Ass'n 
Allen John S., liijnor saloon, 720 Pacilic 
Allen Luverna Mru., assistant teacher, Tyler Street 

Primary School, dwl 444 Jessie 
Allen Lewis, cai'penter, dwl 18 First 
Allen Lorenzo D., principal Washington Grammar 

School, dwl N s Pine bet Laguna and Octavia 
Allen Lorenzo H., clams and oysters, dwl cor Fourth 

and Kentucky 
Allen Lncins H., (of Allen Sf Lewis, Portland, Or.) 

office N W cor Cal and Front, dwl 618 Harrison 
Allen Mary Miss, seamstress, dwl 519 Bush 
ALLEN JI. W. & CO., carriage manufacturers, SE 

cor Fourth and Silver, dwl 419 Tehama 
Allen Jlichael, groceries and liquors, cor Mary and 

Allen Nathaniel, bathman with Kichard Brown, 215 

Allen Nicholas, carringe maker, dwl 44 Louisa 
Allen Oliver P., clerk Bank Cal, dwl 630 Sutter 
Allen Patrick J., lab, dwl Ws Valencia nr Sixteenth 
Allen Peter, driver, dwl 446 Branuau 
Allen Robert, Brevet Major General, Chief Quarler- 

uwstei', office 204 Sutter, dwl 1117 Stockton 
Allen Robert E. O. H., printer, dwl 910 Leav 
ALLEN ROE, livery stable, 667 and 669 Market 
Allen Sheldon, book-keeper Internal Rev. Bonded 

Warehouse, dwl 251 Clara 
Allen Smith M., drayman, 124 Sausom, dwl 1126 Fol 
Allen T. H., dwl Riiss House 
Allen Thomas, ship carpenter, dwl 528 Bryant 
Allen Thomas W., gastitter with Middletou& Hob- 
son, dwl 675 Howard 
Allen fW. Henry) & Brents (Thomas H.j attor- 

neys-atlaw, office 729 Mont, dwl 1022 Folsom 
Allen William, barkeeper Clitf House, Point Lobes 

Allen William, captain, dwl 208 Second 
Allen William, clerk with Edward Daly, dwl N s 

Sixteenth nr Valencia 
Allen William, hostler Front street M. & O. Rail- 
road, dwl N 8 Pacilic nr Gough 
Allen William, molder, dwl 315 Beale 
Allen William, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Allen William, stevedore Mission street wharf, dwl 

26 Stewart 
Allen William Jr., scroll sawyer, 409 Mission, dwl 

315 Beale 
Allen William A., 8tevedore,.dwl 126 Bernard 
Allen William B., reporter Bulletin, 517 Clay, dwl 

310 Second 
Allen William H., (Brown ^ Co.) dwl 910 Leav 
Allen William R., shipping agent, dwl 910 Leav 
Allen William S., bookbinder with Bartling & Kim- 
ball, dwl 84 Stevenson Building 
Allen.- — See Allan and Allyn 
Allers Frederick, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Alley Franklin, boatman, dwl NW cor Commercial 

and East 
Alley William H., stevedore, dwl Alley's Court bet 

Filbert and Lombard 
Allias August, butcher, dwl Potrero Avenue near 

Brannan Street Bridge 
Allingbam William, ( Witheck Sj- A.J dwl Tyson 

Place nr Washington 
Allion Francis, fisherman, dwl 521 East 
Allison Catharine, (widow, colored) dwl E s Union 

Allison Charles, capt steam-tug, dwl 508 Greenwich 
ALLISON, (D. E.J LEVY (Solomon) & CO., 

produce commission, 205 Washington 
Allison Frank J., salesman with Braverman & Levy, 

dwl 228 Post 
Allison Oscar, with Scheper & Hahn, dwl lONatoma 
Allison William D., (Cal. Unfermented Bread Co. J 

dwl 130 Dora 
Allison Thomas E., clerk A. R. C. Ice Co., dwl 718 


AUman George, calker, dwl 507 Mission 

Allman John, laborer, bds 304 Beale 

Allman William, dwl 11 Geary 

Alloyd George, mariner, bds 24 Sacramento 

Allvne John W., bookkeeper with Stanford Bros., 

"dwl 1019 Jackson 
Almsren Charles, mariner, bds 24 Sacramento 
ALMS HOUSE, City and Co., San Miguel or Mis- 
sion, Ocean House road, 4^ miles from City Hall 
Almy B., captain, dwl 112 Sutter 
Almy G. M., bookkeeper with JohnEverding & Co. 
Almy Moses B., with Hosmer, Goewey & Co., dwl 

1024 Stockton 

Almygreen Charles, baker International Hotel 
Alonzo Jos6, cigar maker with Diez Bros., dwl 629 

Alpen Hermann, captain, dwl 1517 Dupont 
Aipers Charles, musician, office 328 Monttjomery, 

dwl 1824 Powell 
ALPERS JOHN, groceries and liquors, SE cor 

Powell and Vallejo 
Alpha Consolidated G. and S. M. Co., (Gold Hill) 

office NE cor Montgomery and California 
Alphonsus Joseph, wood turner with Wm. Harden- 

burgh, dwl 415 Drumm 
Alpin Annie Miss, dressmaker, dwl 227 Minna 
Alpin Annie, (widow) dwl Hall Alley 
Alpin John, machinist, dwl 529 Bryant 
Alsenz Jacob, shoemaker, dwl N s Post bet Laguna 

and Buchanan 
Alsgood Frederick, clerk with Harms &• Co., NW 

cor Folsom and Twenty-sixth 
Alson John, ship carpenter with John G. North, dwl 

Point San Quentin House 
ALSOP & CO., (\V. F. Babcock and Tiburcio 

ParrottJ com merchants, office 430 California 
AJsop John, umbrella and parasol maker, 348 Bush, 

dwl NE cor O'Farrell and Mason 
Alt Christopher, shoemaker, 608 Valleio 

w^eekly, and steamer) Fred. MaeCrellish & Co., 

proprietors and publishers, office 529 California 
Alta Lodgings, Ralston & Cottrell, proptrs, -536 Sac 
Alta Square Homestead Association, office 407 Cal 
Altamirano Simon E. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 814 

Altenburg Ernest, bookkeeper with A. S. Rosen- 

baum & Co., dwl 822 Greenwich 
Altenberg Frederick P., cloaks, 528 Kearny 
Altenberg Rosalie Mrs., millinery, 528 Kearny 
Altenheimer Jacob, dwl 7 Cadell alley 
Althausen George, maltster Philadelphia Brewery 
Althof (Herman) & Bahls, (John F. W.J book- 
binders and blank book manufacturers 423 Clay, 

dwl 530 Stevenson 
Althofi' John, painter with Charles Hopps & Son, 

dwl 10 Jane 
Altmann Isaac, dwl W s Filbert Place 
Altmayer Aaron, (Einstein Bros. Jp Co. J dwl 509 

Altmayer Abraham, (Einstein Bros. Sj- Co. J dwl 

509 Jones 
Alton Frank, clerk with Dexter & Co., dwl 904 

Altshuler Levi, dry goods, 2 Virginia Block, dwl 

1025 Washington 

Altube Peter, dairyman, dwl 9 Dikeman Place 
Altvater David, packer National Mills, dwl 9 Stock- 
ton place 
Alvarado Juan C, attorney-at-law, office Dunbar 
Court, dwl E s Stockton bet Wash and Jackson 
Alvarez John G., groceries and liquors, 1236 Dupont 
Alveit E. I., cook, NW cor Broadway and Kearny 
Alves Antoino, miner, dwl SW cor Drumm and 

Alves Antonio J., barber, 633 Pacific 
Alves Joseph, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Alvev Charles AV., stoves and tinware, 907 Kearny, 
dwl 1520 Dupont 

E. H. JONES <Sb CO,, 116 Sansom Street, Hoop Skirts, Latest Styles. 

Gas Pitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BRIE]^, BUSH & CO., 639 Cal'a St. 



Alvis Francis, (colored) boot black with Carroll & 

Brown, dwl 721 Market 
Alvord Frank, carpenter, dwl S s 16tb bet Valencia 

and Mission 
Alvord William, merchant, dwl 564 Folsom 
Alway James, carpenter H. C. League No 1, dwl 

Empire Lodging House 
Amable P. extraman, Hook and Ladder Co. No 2, S. 

F. F. D. 
Amador Mining Company, (Amador Connty) office 

419 California 
AMARK (Frederick) & EUPPIN, (Frederick) 

nianuf fine Havana cigars and imp leaf tobacco, 

220 California, dwl 1013 Bush 
Ambler Benjamin, clerk with T. M. Edwards, dwl 

900 Kearny 
Ambroise Sebastian, boots and shoes, 59 Fourth 
Ambrose Hannah, domestic, 428 Post 
Ambrose Samuel & Co., butchers, 15 California Mar- 
ket, dw4 26 John 
Am^dee Peter, merchant, dwl 409 Post 
Amend Charles W., druggist with Emil Frese, dwl 

SE cor Powell and Filbert 

Parker, agent, 121 Montuomerv 

Sargent, proprietor, 319-325 Sansom 
American Gold & Silver Mining Co. office SW cor 

California and Sansom 
American Henry, clerk with W. A. H. Godfrey, 

dwl 105 Second 
American Home Missionary Society, office room 20, 

cor Sansom and Washington 
American Laundry, Frank Reidel, agent, 308 Bush 
American Lloyds, office 31 New Merchants Ex- 

CO. office 718 Battery 
American Sunday School Union, William F. Peters, 

agent, office 302 Montgomery 
American Tontine Life and Savings Insurance Co. 

office 406 Mont, A. F. Tilden, general agent 
Amerige George, printer, dwl 100 Stockton 
Ames A. A., editorial department Times, 521 Clay, 

dwl 748^ Market 
Ames Abner, dwl 326 O'Farrell 
Ames Benjamin F., teamster with Davis & Cowell, 

dwl 511 Stevenson 
Ames E. B., (Coy S^- A.) dwl 74! Market 
Ames Eliza C., (widow) dwl 114 Natoma 
Ames Fiaucis B., painter, dwl 154 Tehama 
Ames Frank M., salesman with Haynes & Lawtou, 

dwl 516 Sansom 
Ames GeoTge H., stevedore, dwl 526 Kearny 
Ames Henry K., machinist with Wheeler & Wilson 

S. M. Co., dwl S s Stevenson, bet 7th and 8th 
Ames John, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Ames N. E., Washington Market, dwl 615 Howard 
Ames Orville W., tinsmith, dwl 255 Perry 
Amis Thomas, dwl 1006 Clay 
Amey C. H., engineer, dwl 327 Geary 
Amiul Louis, carpenter, dwl 1213 Dupont 
Amling Frederick L., policeman City Hall, dwl 

521 Green 

Amner Thomas, machinist iEtna Iron Works, dwl 

506 Fourth 
Amos F. R. (Hendley 8f Co.) res Alameda County 
Amos Geo. W., driver Hose Co. No. 3, S. F. F. I). 

dwl 1214 Pacific 
Amos John, silversmith with W. K. Vanderslice & 

Co., dwl 10 John 
Amos Zachariah, tanner, dwl 536 Ellis 
Amsalem Ramon, peddler, dwl 225 Third 
Amundsen August, upholsterer, dwl E s Harrison 

bet 23d and 24th 
Amy Gustavus, salesman with Hoffman & Co., dwl 

522 California 

Amy Leon, bookkeeper with Smith & Berson, dwl 
816 Powell 

Anderau Joseph, preserved meats, 8 Occidental 

Market, dwl 9 Sutter 
Anderfuren John, tailor, 755 Mission 
Andersen George, mariner, bds 51 Sacramento 
Andersen John, tailor, dwl 4 Milton Place 
Andersen Lars, laborer, dwl 1722 Leavenworth 
Andersen Mathias, clerk, NW cor Wash and East 
Andersen Peter, mariner, bds 51 Sacramento 
Anderson - — ■, cabinetmaker, dwl 536 Mission 
Anderson Alexander, driver with John Henderson, 

dwl 160.5 Jones 
Anderson Alfred, capt Schooner Caroline, foot Clay 
Anderson Andrew, longshoreman, dwl E s Main bet 

Mission and Market 
Anderson Annie, (widow) dwl 348 Clementina 
Anderson A. P., Hour packer, dwl 46 Silver 
Anderson Bowley, carriage maker, with Horace 

Anderson Charles, collector, dwl 916 Vallejo 
Anderson Charles, deck hand, bds 531 East 
Anderson Ciiarles, laborer, dwl 52 Stevenson 
Anderson Charles, real estate, dwl 8 O'Farrell 
Anderson Charles, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Anderson Charles, wood chopper, bds. 127 Jackson 
ANDERSON (Charles A.) & CO., wines and 

liquors, 209 Jackson, dwl 525 Tehama 
Anderson Charles C., janitor Merchants' Exchange, 

Ander.son (Charles D.) & Gray (James M.) fruit 

and produce, 404 Davis, dwl McAllister nr 

Anderson Christian, with Nielsen & Co., dwl 10 

Anderson Daniel, brickburner, dwl E s Larkin bet 

Union and Green 
Anderson David, watchmaker with J. McGregor, 

409 Sansom 
Anderson Edward, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Anderson Edward, watchman, dwl 1 Liberty 
Anderson Edward Jr., carriage maker, dwl 1 Lib- 
Anderson Erick M., tailor, dwl 526 Merchant 
Anderson Frances Mrs., (colored) furnished rooms, 

828 Clay 
Anderson Francis B., with J. Mason, dwl Francisco 

bet Powell and Mason 
Anderson Frank P., dwl 1920 Mason 
Anderson Frederick, cabinetmaker, dwl Clinton bet 

Bryant and Brannan 
Anderson F'rederick, picture frame maker with 

Snow & Roos, dwl SE cor Vallejo and Stock 
Anderson George, cofi'ee saloon, dwl SW cor Jack- 
son and East 
Anderson George F., butcher with Harvey Hall, 

dwl 423 East 
Anderson Henry, dwl 329 Vallejo 
Anderson Henry, dwl NW cor Drumm and Com 
Anderson Henry, hostler with A. Smith, 314 First 
Anderson Henry, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
ANDERSON HENRY C, oysters, 45 Washington 

Market, dwl 909 Greenwich 
Anderson James, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Anderson James, waiter, Albany Restaurant, SW 

cor Mission and Main 
Anderson James, watchmaker, with J. W. Tucker 

& Co., dwl 169 Minna 
Anderson James S., ship carpenter, dwl Illinois nr 

Anderson Jane W., domestic, 451 Bryant 
Anderson J. H., painter, dwl 1111 Leav rear 
Anderson John, captain Schooner Ino, dwl 335 

Anderson John, carpenter, dwl 118 Sacramento 
Anderson John, carpertter, dwl 3 Central Place 
Anderson John, cook, dwl 26 Stewart 
Anderson John, farm hand with Louis Anzenhofer 
Anderson John, lumberman with F. P. &- J. A. 

Hooper, dwl 5 Drumm 
Anderson John, mariner, bds 531 East 

IS. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Pine Bedroom Sets. See page 45. 

For self-protection, take an Endovrment Policy in the SECURITY LTPE. 



Anderson John. Metropolitan Restanrsnt, 156 Second 

Anderson John, miner, dwl Coso Uonse 

Anderson John, proprietor Ocean Uonse, 407 and 
•lOy Drnmm 

Ander^m John, real estate, office 622 Clav, dwl 
Curv)lina nr Wisconsin 

Anderson John, ship t-arpenter ■with John G. Xorth, 
liwl 619 Paiitic 

ANDERSON JOHN, winesand Vallejo, 
dwl 306 Green 

Anderson John F., (colored) (Norton and A.J dwl 
662 Mission 

Anderson Joseph, calker. dwl IOCS Taylor 

Anderson L.irs. mariner, bds 51 Sacrameuto 

Anderson L. C, molder, Miners Foundry, dwl 44 

Anderson Lewis G., salesman with Stone &. Hay den, 
dwl SLl Stockton 

Anderson M., carpenter, dwl 3S Clark 

Anderson M., (widow) dwl 15 Second 

Anderson Magnus, picture frame maker with Snow 
& Roos. dwl 5o6 Mission 

Anderson Margiana Mrs., dwl 515 Howard 

Anderson Maria Mrs., dwl 266 Minna 

Anderson Matthew A., teacher music, 633 Market, 
dwl 212 Second 

Anderson Xatbau D.. clerk with Wilson &; Critten- 
den, dwl 44 Third 

Anderson N. E.. captain, dwl 10 Oak Grove Avenue 

Anderson Xeal. blacksmith, dwl 415 Xatoina 

Anderson Xels. carpenter, H. C. League No. 1 

Anderson O. P., coppersmith with Graves & Smith, 
dwl Oriental Hotel 

Anderson Peter, (colored) proprietor and publisher 
PaciMc Appeal, and clothes renovaror. 541 Mer- 
chant, dwl E s Sausom bet Green and TJuion 

Anderson Peter, mariuer, bds 531 East 

Anderson Peter, porter, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

(William J gents famishing goods, 141 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 122 Geary 

Anderson R., hostler, O. R. Railroad 

Anderson Saiph. seaman, dwl 26 Stewart 

Andei^on Richard, Inmlierman, dwi 32 Stewart 

Anderson S., mariner, bds 531 East 

Anderson Samuel, captain brig T. W. Lucas, dwl 
510 Duponi 

Anderson S:imuel, porter with Ross, Dempster & 
Co., dwl 2 Sonoma Plac-e 

Anderson Samuel H., mariner, dwl E s Sonoma 
Place nr Vallejo 

Anderson Sarah Miss, teacher, Potrero School, dwl 
1 Liberty 

Anderson Simon, with Thos. Anderson, dwl SW 
cor O'Farrell and Leavenworth 

Anderson Thomas, carpenter, dwl 113 Minna 

Anderson Thomas, Empire Wood and Coal Yard. 
737 Jackson, resides Oakland 

Anderson Thomas, engineer with John G. Xorth. 
dwl San Quentin House 

Anderson Thomas, stevedore, dwlSansom bet Green 
and Union 

Anderson Walter B., local policeman, dwl 4 Vir- 
ginia Place 

Anderson Warren, jeweler with E. B. Gray & Co., 
dwl 632 Green 

Anderson William (Clnrlt, Kimball Sf Co. J dwl 
311 Harrison 

Anderson William, boarding, 33 Pacific 

Anderson William, boilermaker, dwl 54 Jessie 

Anderson William, cook, dwl 116 Stewart 

Anderson William, engineer, dwl 143 Silver 

Anderson William, engineer San Francisco Cordage 
Factory, dwl Indiana nr Sierra 

Anderson William, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 

Anderson William E., first officer California, Ore- 
gon and Mexico S. S. Senator, office 426 

Anderson William G., ship carpenter, dwl E p Illi 

nois nr Lena Place 
Andip.i Pierre, laborer, dwl X s Mission bet Stew- 
art and Spear 
Andlauer Jacob, c.irpenter, dwl 268 Jessie 
Andlon Hermann, cabinetmaker, dwl 535 How, rear 
Andometti Georire B., commission merchant, 528 

Clay, dwl 28 OFarrelL rear 
Andrade Evaristo, foreman Journal de Sundi, dwl 

10 Anbum 
Andrade G. (Lynch Sr A.) res Alameda 
Andrari Ceveriano. baker, dwl 1218 Dnpont, rear 
Andreas Henry, tanner with Philip Degen 
Andres Christian, musician Melrorwlitan Theater, 

dwl 610 Bush 
Andresen Brothers, fCkrixfian Sf John J carriage 

making and blacksmitlring, 607 Battery 
Andre^n John, f Andresen Bros.j dwl 607 Battery 
Andresen Peter, tailor, dwl Belden Block 
Andreson John, ship carpenter, dwl 619 Pacific 
Aadreson Peter, joiner, dwl 619 Pacific 
Andrew Alexander, dwl 226 Fifth 
Andrew Peter, laundryman, dwl 529 Haves 
Andrew O. C. dwl 3 Central Place 
Andrews A. B , merchandise bookeeper, Custom 

House, dwl 435 Xatoma 
Andrews A. E. Mrs., dwl 233 Stevenson 
Andrews Alexander, laborer, dwl S s Bu-eh nr Van 

Xess Avenue 
Andrews Annie Mrs.. lodgings, 15 Second 
Ajidrews Annie M., {widow; dressmaker, dwllOO? 

Andrews Charles X., children's carriage factory SE 

cor Main and Howard, dwl 308 Beale 
Andrews D. F., compositor with Bacon & Company, 

res Oakland 
Andrews E. O-, carpenter H. C. League Xo. 1, dwl 

273 Minna 
Andrews Frederick J., laborer, dwl W s Treat Av- 
enue, bet Twenty-second and Twenty -third 
Andrews G. , ironworker Union Foundry, dwl 507 

Andrews George, painter wnth Frost «fc Richards, 

dwl 13 Tehama 
Andrews Granville B.. driver Front street M. & O. 

Railroad, dwl 1025 Sutter 
Andrews H., carrier National Republican, dwl Ob- 

servauda Hotel 
Andrews Henry, .=eaman. dwl 32 Stewart 
Andrews Henry H., captain steamer Princess, dwl 

644 Sacramento 
Andrews H. H. Mrs , lodgings. 644 Sacramento 
Andrews Jeremiah, fireman steamer Capital, C. S. 

Xav. Co., dwl 4 Calhoun 
Andrews John, fireman steamer Antelope 
Andrews Luke, clerk with Meigs & Gawlev, dwl 

320 Beale 
Andrews Preston N., cntter with G. A. Gordon & 

Co., dwl S 8 Sixteenth bet Second avenue and 

Andrews Richard, stevedore, dwl S s Alta bet San- 

som and Montgomery 
Andrews Rosanna Miss, dwl X s Hinckley nr Dupont 
Andrews Thomas, watchman Metropolitan Theatre 
Andrews Thomas J., maltster, dwl 436 Brannau 
Andrews T. X., carpenter, dwl Minna nr Fourth 
Andrews William, seaman, dwl 3::^ Stewart 
Andrews William, stonecutter, dwl S s Washington 

bet Fillmore and Webster 
Andrews William O., (J. C. Hutchinson 4- Co.j 

dwl W 8 First av bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Andrie P. A., bootcrimper, dwl 4 Brooks 
ANDROS MILTOX, attomey-at-law, office 42 

Merchants' Exchange Building, Battery, dwl 

649 Howard 
Andrus Thomas J., compositor Dramatic Chronicle, 

dwl 514 Powell 
Andrzejowski J. W., collector, dwl 702 Bush 
Andz Kate Miss, domestic. 407 Tavlor 

E, H. JONES & CO., 116 Sausom Street, Dress Trimmings. 

Gas Burners— an kinds at O'ERIEIsr, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Angel Solis, hairdresser with H. B. Fox, dwl 409 

Angel J. M., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Augeli Joseph, traveling agent, L.. Taussig 
Angeline John R., driver with Spreckelsiz. Co., dwl 

5S Clementina 
Angelis Angust, tinsmith with Martin Prag, d'wl 

1117 Folr^om 
ANGELIS EDWARD, proprietor German Hall, 

18 Saiisom 
Angelis Theodore, watchmaker, 517 Davis, dwl 18 

Angelius John D., driver with Spreckels <fe Co., 

dwl .58 Clementina 
Angell Horace B., (Hoidand, A. Sf Co.) dwl 11 

ANGELL JONATHAN W., apothecary, NW cor 

First and Folsom, dwl 409 Folsom 
Angell W. C, physician, office and dwl 409 Folsom 
Angelo Charles A., traveling correspondent, dwl 

1135 Mission 
Angelo Mary, (widow) dwl E s Eighth bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Angelo Raymo, with H. Brader, dwl cor Union and 

Angerer Charles, bootmaker, 147 Post 
Anglr Kee & Co., (Chinese) merchants, 738 Sac 
Anglang William, foreman, dwl Central House 
Angle Joseph B., pressman Alta California, dwl 49 

Stevenson nr Second 
Anglehord Willi;im, liquors, dw! 1105 Montgomery 
Anglin Patrick, laborer, dwl Es Bryant bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-iifth 
Anglin Thomas, laborer, dwl E s Twelfth bet How 

ard and Folsom 
Angostinas Jliguel. laborer with Pardies & Agatha 
Angus Edward, spinner, Pioneer Woolen Factory, 

dwl NW cor Powell and Lombard 
Angus John A., superintendent Pioneer Woolen 
"Factory, dwl NE cor North Point and Van 

Ness Avenue 
Angus William 0., weaver Pioneer Woolen Fac- 
tory, dwl XE cor North Point and Van Ness av 
Anie Fredenick, varuisher with Goodwin & Co 
Ankel Morris, expressman, SW- cor Broadway and 

Dupont, dwl-430 Green 
Ankele George, job wagon, SE cor Bush and 

Kearny, dwl cor Sixth and Brannan 
Anker Christopher, musician Metropolitan Theatre 
Annable Anna S., (widow) matron Ladies' Protec- 
tion and Relief Society, dwl 411 Folsom 
Annis Nicholas, hackman, dwl S s Filbert bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Annis Robert, driver with Alexander Brown, 646 

Annis Samuel, foreman, Greenwich Street U. S. 

Bonded Warehouse 
Annis William, driver with A. Lusk &, Co., dwlNE 

cor Pacific and Montgomery 
Ansaldo Fiank, drayman with B. D. Wilson & 

Co., dwl 715 Union 
Ansbro Thomas, local policetnan, dwl 413 Broadway 
Anschell Levi, tailor, ■Jl)4 Commercial 
Anselm Gustave, laborer, Bavaria Brewery, dwl 

1100 Stockton 
Ansiglioui Henry, real estate, dwl 523 Pine 
Anson Joseph, basket maker, dwl 5 Crook 
Anson Patrick F., painter, dwl N s Myrtle Avenue 

between Larkin and Polk 
Anson William, paperhanger with G- W. Clark, 

dwl SW cor Geary and Larkin 
Ansorg Charles, peddler, dwl 152 Clary 
Antelope Silver Mining Co., office 728 Montgomery 
Anthain Francis Mrs., dwl 3 Howard Court 
Anthes Frederick, musician, dwl 27 St. Mark Place 
Anthes John, (Hnher Jj- A.I dwl 1004 Sutter 
ANTHES (Peter) & FLEISCHMANN, ^C/irt/ 

hairdressing saloon, 329 Kearny, dwl Sophie 


Anthony Albert G., druggist, SE cor Bush and Du- 
pout, dwl S s Clay bet Polk and Van Ness avenue 
Anthony Edward T. & Co., repackers, 321 Sac- 
ramento, dwl N s Qak bet Franklin and Gongh 
Anthony Harrv, cutter Pacific Boot and Shoe Fac- 
tory, dwl 423 Bush 
Anthony Henry, driver with J. Prinz, dwl Lincoln 

avenue , 
Anthony J., boilerraaker Risdon Iron Woi-ks 
Anthony James, captain, dwl 176 Minna 
Anthony James, clerk; dwl 537^ Minna 
Anthony John, boiler maker, dwl 47 Minna 
Anthony Julius C, waiter, dwl.525 Sacramento 
Anthony Richard M., salesman with William Sher- 
man & Co., dwl 528 Pine 
Anthony Sarah Mrs., dwl 920 Stockton 
Anthony William T., packer, dwl Barron House 
Antoine George, deck-hand steamer Contra Costa 
Antoine Joseph, laborer, dwl Cortland Avenue nr 

San Jose Road 
Antonia Clara, (widow) clairvoyant, 14 Geary 
Antonio Charles, liquor saloon, NW cor Polk and 

Antonio N., laborer. Dry Dock, Hunter's Point 
Antunovich Flores, coftee saloon, NW cor Clay and 

Antunovich Nicholas, coffee saloon, SW cor Com- 
mercial and East 
Antz Henry, market, NE corner Jackson and Leav 
Anzel Philip, soapmaker, SW cor Harlman and 

Anzeuhofer Louis, farmer, Ocean House Road nr 

Industrial School 
Apel Frank, baker, dwl W s Pinckney Place nr 

Apel John, architect, dwl 410 Post 
Apel Louis, lab Miners' Restaurant, dwl 612 Pacific 
Apfeldiiig John, laborer, dwl 5 Chestnut Place 
Aplustill Charles, watchcase maker, dwl Page nr 

App Mathias, merchant, dwl 128 Kearny 
Appel Catharine Miss, domestic, 409 First 
Appel Samuel, oil-clothing manufactory, 205 Sac 
Appel Samuel & Co., (Joseph Cantrowethj repack- 
ers, 306 California, dwl 21 Clementina 
Appel Sarah Mrs., fancy goods, 204 Kearny 
Appel Wolf, merchant, dwl 204 Kearny 
Appell John C, chair and sofa manuf, 1063 Market 
Applebee Hawley, express wagon, cor Beale and 

Appleuate J. Henry Jr., bookkeeper with A. Roman 

& Co., dwl 522 Sutter 
Applegate Josiah H., attorney-at law, office 729 

Montgomery, dwl il9 Stevenson 
Applegate Uriah, carpenter with H. G. Pratt, dwl 

56 Tehama 

Appleton Abraham, shoemaker, dwl Tehama House 

APPLETON (David E.J .k CO., books, stationery, 

cutlery, etc., 508 Montgomery, and book-stands 

SE cor Clay and Kearny, NW cor Mont and 

Pine, NE cor Sac and Leid, and SE cor Com 

and Leid, dwl 1010 Pine 

Appleton John, with S. F. Stock Brewery, dwl 5 

Chestnut Alley 
Appleton Thomas .Jr., superintendent Pacific Woolen 
Mills, dwl W s Folsom bet Nineteenth and 
Appo Julius B., (colored) porter, dwl 235 Perry 
Apps William J., furnished rooms, 720 Market 
Apted Walter, driver American Bakery, dwl 715 

Aquilar Lorenza, (widow) dwl 907 Clay 
Araiis Susan ilrs., seamstress, dwl SW cor Broad- 
way and Dupont 
Arata Bartolomeo, cook, dwl E s Drumm nr Wash 
Arata Luigi, employe with Brignardello, Macchia- 

vellp St, Co., dwl 706 Sansom 
Arata Nicolo B., waiter, dwl cor Franklin and 

JN". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Extra Spring and Hair Mattresses. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE Insurance Co. makes its Policies Incontestible and Nonforfeiting. 



Arata Peter, laborer with Ghiradelli & Co., dwl 
417 Jackson 

Arbogast Frederick, npliolsterer with Frank G. Ed- 
wards, dwl Gm Wasliinjrtoii 

Arbna Anilionv, barber with W. Henderson, dwl 
112 Pacific" 

ARCH13ALD JOHN, cashier and secretary S. F. 
Sav. Union, cor California and Webb, dwl 131-2 

Archer Edward, (colored) watchman, Chrj'sopolis, 
dwl 'J7 John 

Archer Catharine, dwl 37 Louisa 

Archer William, machinist, dwl 415 Fifth 

Arciiibald Andrew, /'Fuller Sf Co. J Awl 857 Folsom 

Areola Andrew, peddler, dwl Coso House 

Ardy Aretas, carpenter, dwl 323 Eddy 

Arena Gertrude Mrs., shirt maker, dwl cor Dupout 
and Broadway 

Arey Charles, captain ship Nicholas Biddle, dwl 
Natonia het Sixth and Seventh 

Arey Emily F. Mrs., matron Deaf, Dumb and Blind 
Institute, SE cor Mission and Fifteenth 

Arey Eobert B., first officer Cal. Oregon and Mexico 
steamship Ajax, dwl 802 Howard 

Arev Walter W., bookkeeper with Jacob Uuder- 
"hill &. Co., dw4 715 Fill)ert 

Aifort John B., blacksmith, 218 Post, dwl 21 Lewis 

Argall John, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 323 

Argenti Tullio, marble carver with L. R. Myers & 
Co., dwl W s Mission bet Twenty-fil'th and 

Arieta Domingo, cigars, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Aijo ;Maniiel, coffee dealer, dwl 6 Sonoma Place 

Ariing Isaac, deck hand steamer Capital, Cal. Steam 
Nav. Co. 

Arman Edward, (Collins Sj- A.J bds Post Street 

Armand Edmond, compositor Daily Times, dwl 
HOG Taylor 

Armbuster Julius, engraver with R. B. Gray & Co., 
res Oakland 

Armbrusser George, maltster with F. Tilgner, E s 
Stockton nr Bay 

Armer Max., fKull'man ^ A.J dwl 733 Folsom 

Armer Morris, dwl 338 Turk 

Armer Robert, laborer, dwl Washoe nr Vallejo 

Armer William, waiter, dwl 212 Pacific 

ARMES fC. W. Sr G. W.J & DALLAM (Richard 
BJ manufacturers tubs and pails, 22 and 24 Cali- 
fornia, and importers wood and willow ware 
and manufacturers brooms, 215 and 217 Sacra- 
mento, dwl 618 Greenwich 

Armes George W., (A. Sf DallaniJ res Oakland 

Armiger John, boilermaker with McAfee, Spiers & 
Co., dwl 18 First 

Armington Edward R., miner, dwl 416 Clementina 

Armitage John, sailmaker, dwl N s McAllister bet 
Wehster and Buchanan 

Armon Benjamin, cook, 1213 Dupont 

Armor Joseph G.. house and sign painter, 628 Com- 
mercial, dwl 7 Prospect Place 

Armors Frank, carpenter, dwl E a Commercial bet 
Drumm and East 

ery and Sacramento 

Arms Moses, traveling agent North Western Mutual 
Life Insurance Co., dwl 306 Mason 

Arms Richard D., inspector Custom House, dwl 233 

Armsberg B., butcher, dwl 507 Mission 

Armstrong Brothers. (James .S^- WilliamJ stoves, 
etc., 242-246 Sixth, dwl W s Ninth nr Market 

Armstrong C. C, carpenter H. C. League, No. 1 

Armstrong Charles, dwl Kearny bet Greenwich and 

Armstrong Charles H., wood, SE cor Sixth and 


Nniin/iJ Hiberuia Brewery, S s Howard bet 

Ei>.'hth and Ninth, dwl S 6 Tehama bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Armstrong Christopher, clerk with M. Connell, dwl 

cor Harriet and Folsom 
Armstrong David, salesman 206 Kearay, dwl 1 

Telcifraph Place 
ArmstroiiLf Dennis, clerk, dwl 1 Telegraph Place 
Armstrong Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 633 O'Farrell 
Armstrong Francis, porter 35 Battery, dwl W s 

Garden nr Brannan 
Armstrong Francis, with Goodwin & Co. 
Armstrong Hein-y, painter, dwl 4i) Everett 
Armstrong James, laborer, dwl 111 O'Fjui-ell 
Armstrong James, tinsmith, dwl W s Ninth nr 

Armstrong James B., agent, office NE cor Kearny 

and Clay, dwl 514 Dupont 
Armstrong Jane, (widow) dwl 943 Folsom 
Armstrong Jennie jMiss, assistant teacher Denman 

Grammar School, dwl 762 Mission 
ArmstronK John, hostler, 423 Pine 
Armstrong John, laborer, dwl 211 Turk 
Armstrong John, liquor saloon, Bryant bet Third 

and Fourth 
Armstrong John Jr., law copyist aud conveyancer, 

614 Montgomery 
Armstrong John A., miner, bds 531 East 
Armstrong John W., blacksmith, dwl 109 Welsh 
Armstrong Kate Jlisa, domestic with Mary A. 

Armstrong (Louis) & Co., (Moses Jerome) Russ 
House billiard saloon, Russ House, dwl West End 
Armstrong Matthew, dwl 14^ Langtou 
Armstrong M. J. Miss, teacher, dwl 762 Mission 
Armstrong Peter G., (colored) dwl 815 Jackson 

& DAVIS, ( W. H.J Union Lumber Yard, NE 

cor Mission and Spear, dwl 759 Market 
Armstrong Rebecca Miss, domestic, dwl SOG Bash 
Armstrong Rosa Miss, domestic, dwl 140 Periy 
Armstrong Rudolf, cooper with Catting & Co., dwl 

616 California 
Armstrong Samuel, carpenter, dwl 234 Minna 
Armstrong Samuel C, clerk, 309 Montgomery 
Armstrong Sarah J. Miss, domestic with Francis G. 

Bornemann, dwl S s Thirteenth nr Folsom 
Armstrong Thomas, messeufjer with John Bamber 

& Co., res Hay ward's Alameda Co. 
Armstrong Truman B., tinsmith with J. W. Brittan 

& Co., dwl 924 Stockton 
Armstrong William, (Armstrong Bros.) dwl 242 

Armstrong William, driver, dwl 109 Sutter 
Armstrong William, painter, dwl S s Eighteenth 

bet Alission and Howard 
Armstrong William H., clerk, 410 Kearny, dwl 17 

Armstrong William J., hostler, 423 Pine 
Armundson August, upholsterer with Kennedy & 

Arnaud Albert, clerk, 46 California, dwl cor Willow 

and Valencia 
Arnaud Charles, with A. Bourgeois, dwl 636 Pac 
Arnaud Paul, upholsterer, 423 Dupont 
Arnaud Pierre, boxmaker, dwl N s Willow bet Mis- 
sion and Valencia 
Arnheim Saul, clothier, 315 Pacific 
Arnheim S. S., cigars and tobacco, 8 Stewart 
Arnheim William, clerk, 8 Stewart 
Arnhold Augusta Mrs., furnished rooms, 529 Pine 
Arnold Ames, express wagon, dwl .Valencia bet 

Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 
Arnold Augustus D., sash maker with B. & J. S. 

Doe, dwl 151 Stockton 
Arnold Benjamin E., wholesale hog butcher, E s 

Tenth bet Bryant and Braunan, dwl 28 Oak 

Giove Avenue 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Yankee Notions. 

Gas Fitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BRIEW, BUSH & CO., 539 Cal'a St. 



Arnold Beniamin F., clerk with Patrick Stone, dwl 

1008 Pacific 
Arnold Bernard, laborer, S. F. & P. SnErar Co. 
Arnold Cvrns, (Brown Sc A.) dwl 609 Folsom 
ARNOLD ELBRIDGEF., books, stationery, and 

periodicals, 108 JNIont, dwl 1420 Washinffton 
Arnold Emelia, (widow) liquor saloon, 217 Pacific 
Arnold Ernst, boxniaker with J. S. Gibbs, dwl 

Seventeenth bet Valencia and Mission 
Arnold Francis W., cooper, 70S Front, dwl N s Fell 

bet Gongh and Octavia 
Arnold Frank K., with Greenebaum Bros., dwl 

Nucleus Hotel 
Arnold Frederick, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Arnold G. H., agent Bartram & Fanton's sewing 

machines, 411 Kearny 
Arnold G. H. Mrs., dressmaking and pattern rooms, 

411 Kearny 
Arnold George C., professor natural philosophy 

City College, dwl NE cor Geary and Taylor 
Arnold Johanna Miss, domestic, filO Green 
Arnold John, tailor with John Albrecht, dwl Phila- 
delphia House 
Arnold John C, clerk Bella Union, dwl 609 Jackson 
Arnold John F., express wagon, 320 Jackson, dwl 

S s Washington bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
ARNOLD LEWIS, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Stockton and Broadway, dwl 737 Vallejo 
Arnold Mathew, machinist with Booth & Co., dwl 

54 First 
Arnold Noah S , insurance agent, dwl 918 Capp 
Arnold Otto, steward, 638 Folsom 
Arnold Thomas, machinist, dwl 520 Mission 
Arnold Thomas C, with Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 

337 Jessie 
Arnold Thomas J., chief engineer S. F. & S, J. Rail- 
road, dwl 815 Hyde 
Arnold W. A., carpenter, dwl Sixteenth av bet P and 

Q,, South San Francisco 
Arnold William, laborer, Vallejo Street Wharf, dwl 

906 Vallejo 
Aruot N. D., treasurer Vulcan Iron Works Co., dwl 

Johnson House 
Arnstein Eugene, with Stein, Simon & Co., dwl 507 

Aron Joseph, fWeil Sf Co.) dwl 1018 Bush 
Aron Simon, salesman with W^eil & Co., dwl 131 

Aronheim John, with Saulmann & Lauensfein 
Arono August, laborer with G. Dowling, dwl 310 


Arons , dwl 327 Bush 

Aronsohn Siegmund, beer bottler, dwl 3 Monroe 
Aronson George, (A. F. Craner Sf Co. J dwl 299 

Clementina , 

Aronsteiu Adolph, physician, off and dwl 810 Wash 
Aros Jesus, longshoreman, dwl 12 Commercial 
Arper Albert, sash and blindmaker with Cautrell, 

Dell & Co., dwl 180 Perry 
Arper Henry, carpenter, dwl 180 Perry 
Arper W., sashmaker with B. & J. S. Doe 
Arrato Augustina Mrs., dwl rear 1622 Stockton 
Arrato Luigi, dwl SE cor Filbert and Dupont 
Arrington J. W. Mrs., dwl 1009 Jackson 
Arrington Nicholas O., merchant, dwl E s Mission 

bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Arrington f William.) & Leffingwell, (William) 

real estate agents, office 9 New Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 316 Pine 
Arriola F. F. E. , gilder with Nile & Durney, dwl 

cor Mission and Twenty-second 
Arriola Fortunato, landscape and portrait painter, 

studio 6 Mercantile Library Building 
Arrison Henry, carpenter, dwl 745 Market 
Arriva Peter, florist, dwl S s Fifteenth nr Guerrero 
Arrolla Isabel, with John Doyle, dwl 430 Clem 
Arrowsmith David B., local agent N. Y. Life Ins. 

Co., dwl 609 Pine 
Arrowsmith John, longshoreman, dwl 6 Zoe Place 

Ars6ne Alexandrine Mrs,, dressmaker, dwl 808 Stock 
Artemon Portal, laundryman, dwl 1142 Folsom rear 
Arth Jacob, workman with Kleinclaus & Fauss, 

SE cor Mission and Nineteenth 
Arthur Edwin M., bullion clerk Wells, Fargo & Co,, 

dwl 1027 Bush 
Arthur George N., with J. D. Arthur & Son, dwl 

E s Leavenworth bet Pacific and Broadway 
Arthur J. D. & Son, importers and jobbers agricul- 
tural implements, SE cor Davis and Commercial, 

dwl 1027 Bush 
Arthur John C, clerk with J. D. Arthur & Son, 

dwl 1027 Bush 
Arthur William S., mariner, dw^l 66 Clementina 
Artignes John, butcher with Lewis Artigues, dwl 

Sixteenth nr Rliode Island 
ARTIGUES LOUIS, butcher, 17 New Market, dwl 

Sixteenth nr Rhode Island 
Artigues William, laborer, dwl Sixteenth nr Ne- 
Artos August, carriage maker with Gebhardt &- 

Eckenroth, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Arzago Mary A. Miss, dwl 634 Green 
Arzaga A., compositor L'Eco Delia Patria 
Arzaga Edward, tinsmith with Locke &. Montague, 

dwl 1405 Mason 
Arzaga Jose, compositor L'Eco Delia Patria, dwl 

NE cor Sacramento and Dupont 
Arzberg Martin, painter, dwl 1614 Bush 
Asch Julius, dwl 1124 Pacific 
Aschenheim William, (G. A. Sherman 4' Co.) dwl 

cor Powell and Broadway 
Ash Charles, drayman, 423 Front 
Ash David, blacksmith, dwl 249 Minna 
Ash Jacob, (J. Ale.vander Sj- Co.) res New York 
Ash Leo, (J. Ale.vander Sf Co.) dwl 723 O'Farrell 
Ash Patrick, clerk, dwl 249 Minna 
Ash Peter, laborer with E. P. Denison 
Ash Thomas P., attorney-at-law, dwl 509 Vallejo 
Ash Thomas P., reporter, dwl 249 Minna 
Ash William H,, salesman with Schweitzer, Sachs 

& Co., dwl 249 Minna 
ASHBURNER WILLIAM, mining engineer, office 

240 Montgomery, dwl 1014 Pine 
Ashbury Monroe, real estate and Supervisor Fifth 

Ward, office and dwl 204 Montgomery 
Ashby Mark T., dwl 514 Greenwich 
Ashcom James E., register clerk Fourth District 

Court, dwl 313 Stockton 
Ashcroft William, mate steamer Cornelia C. S. Nav 

Co., dwl 41 Natoma 
Ashcroft William J., clog dancer Alhambra Theater, 

dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Asher A. F., clothing, 809 Battery, dwl 156 Silver 
Asher Josephus M., cashier Times, 417 California, 

dwl 1524 Sacramento 
Asher Julius, clerk with R. Feder, dwl 1136 Folsom 
Asher Simon, tailor, 12 Stewart 
Asherson Emil, clerk Hebrew Observer, dwl 708 

Ashim Barach J., clerk with H. M. Fowler, dwl 

1708 Dupont 
Ashim Simon, dwl 1708 Dupont 
Ashley D. R., dwl 712 Bush 

Ashley George, (colored) porter, dwl W s Varenue 
Ashley Joseph, teamster with Welch & Brother, 

SJE cor Filmore and Ellis 
Ashley Sydney J., mason, dwl N s Pacific bet Polk 

and Van Ness Avenue 
Ashman Charles, machinist, dwl Isthmus House 
Ashman Richard T., engineer, Mech. Mill aud Manf. 

Co., dwl Indiana nr Sierra 
Ashmead Tjustavus, carpenter and builder, 318 Du- 
pont, dwl SE cor Mariposa and Florida 
Ashton Charles, clerk with J. C. Winans, dwl SW 

cor Hyde and O'Farrell 
Ashton Ge'orge, dwl S s Fifteenth bet How and Fol 
Ashton Henry, apothecary with P. J. Reilly 
Ashton Johu, fruits aud confectionaries, 208 First 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Feather and Hair Pillows. See page 45. 

Insure in the SECITKITY LIFE, and secure an immediate competency. 



Ashton Rnsnn E., (widow) dwl 703 O'Furrell 
Aslilon William, liimbeniian. dwl 75 Teiiainii 
Ashton William C., Steward Hose Co. No. 2, S. 

F. F. D. 
Asliwiiriii Henry, express wagon, 151 Second 
Askwitli Thomas, carpenter with D. A. Macdonald 

<.V Co., dwl What Ciieer House 
Aslaiii Henry, salesman, dwl corner Pacific and 

Asmiis .lolin, farmer, junction San Jo86 and Ocean 

House Roads 
Asnnis John, porter with Grosh & Rutherford, dwl 

7-2I OFarrell 
Asmus Thonias, witli Saiilmann & Lauenstein 
Asmussen { WiUinm A.J and Murr, ( CkriUopher,) 

groceries and provisions, SE cor Second and 

Stevenson, dwl 109 Stevenson 
Assaliiio Salvatore, (Berclta Sj- A.J dwl cor Jane 

and Minna 
ASS1:SS()R CITY AND COUNTY, office 22 City 

Hall.lirst floor 

RKN'ENUE, ottice N s Washington bet San- 

soiii and Battery 
Assion Henrv, tailor with Julius Tammeyer, dwl 

208 Sutter 
Assion Joseph, merchant tailor 205 Montgomery, 

dwl 348 Third 
Assman (AdolphJ & Neubert fRudolpk) butter, 

cheese, eijgs, etc., 10 California Market 
Assman J., dWl 124 St. Mark Place 
Associates, (homestead association) office 24 New 

jMerchants' Exchange 
Aston Frank, carpenter, dwl 258 Perry 
Aston James, tea merchant, dwl 461 Jessie 
Astom Cherrigan, wood and coal, 517 Pacific 
Astorga Maiia Miss, domestic 529 Green 
Astredo Anthon}', proprietor Astredo Exchange 635 

Washington, dwl .Jackson Place nr Mont 
Atchinson A. H., captain bark KutusofF, office with 

Pope &, Talbot 
ATCHINSON B. M. & CO., f Benjamin W. Hayes^J 

butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 7 Occidental Market, 

dwl 75 Clementina 
ATHEARN (Chnrle>i G.j Sz, CO., groceries and 

provisions 8 Clay, dwl 909 McAllister 
Athearn -foseph H., clerk with Athearn & Co., dwl 

N 6 Turk nr Larkin 
Athearn William, delivery clerk Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl 417 Montgomery 
Atheins August, carjienter H. C. League No. 1 
ATHEN.'EUM BUILDING, SE cor Mont and Cal 
Atherton F. D., dwl Union Club 
Athy Dominick, driver with John Morgan, 1 Occi- 
dental Market 
Atkins Eben, storekeeper with C. Adolphe Low & 

Co., dwl 108 Prospect Place 
Atkins Henry B., groceries and liquors SEcor 

O'Farreliand Jones 
Atkins Robert C, fOrr 4- A.J dwl 60S Geary 
Atkinson C. Ehvood, with Whittier, Fuller & Co., 

dwl cor Sixteenth and Folsom 
Atkinson, David, ironer Bay City Laundry, dwl 46 

Atkinson George, captain steamer Fanny Ann, dwl 

W s Guerrero bet Twenty-third and Twenty- 
Atkinson James, liquor saloon 538 Market, dwl 41 

ATKINSON JAMES, Market Exchange Saloon 

.538 Market, dwl 41 Tehama 
Atkinson John P., steward steamer Capital, C. S. 

Nav. Co., dwl 365 Minna • 

Atkinson Joseph IL, p.itent agent, dwl N s Broad- 
way bet Taylor and Jones 
Atkinson Lizzie Mrs., dwl 614 Pine 
Atkinson Nathan, f Hancock ^ A.) dwl 807 IMission 
Atkinson Samuel, patternmaker Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl S s Sixteenth bet Howard and Folsom 

Atkinson Thomas, dwl N s Main Street Place bet 
Main and Sjiear 

Atkinson Thomas, gardener, dwl Old San Jo86 Road 
nr Industrial School 

Atkinson Thomas T., bookkeeper Avith Lyon &, 
Co., dwl 247 Second 

Atkinson William, lab, dwl Touchard Alley nr Pine 

Atkinson William, sailniiiker with Blakiston &. Ber- 
wick, dwl 740 Green 

Atkinson \\'iiliam 11., dwl Ws Guerrero bet Tweu- 
tv-tliirrl and Twenty-fourth 

GRAPH CO., office SE cor Cal and Mont 

Atlantic House, John McManus, proptr, 210 and 212 

ATLAS IRON WORKS, Dunn &Mcriaffie,proptrs, 
24 and 26 Fremont 

Atterberrv J. M., carpenter Empire Steam Mills, 
dwl /83 Market 

Atterburg Alexander, bookkeeper with Marshall & 
Hiii-ht, dwl 115 Dora 

Attriiige Edward, porter 410 Front, dwl 1010 Filbert 

Attridge Ellen Miss, domestic 419 Bryant 

Attridge James, porter with L. P. Sage, dwl San- 
son! bet Union and Green 

Attridge Thomas, porter with L. P. Sage, dwl S s 
Bioadway bet Hyde and L'^rkin 

Attwood Charles, shoemaker, dwl 545 Mission 

Attwood Frank, minei', dwl 722 Bush 

ATTWOOD MELVILLE, mining engineer, dwl 
722 Bush 

Atwell Charles P., house painter, dwl 725 Broad- 
way, rear 

Atwell J. iM., carpenter H. C. League No. T 

Atwill J. F., fS. F. Percussion Match Co. J dwl 
542 Bryant 

Atwood C. L., teacher belles lettres. Boys' High 
School, dwl 1806 Mason 

ATWOOD (E. A.J & BODWELL,///. ?/.; wind- 
mill manuf 216 Miss, dwl E s Mason nr Powell 

Atwood F., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Atwood Georire A., machinist JEtna Iron Works, 
dwl 504 Third 

Atwood George E., teamster with George Morrow 
& Co., mis NW cor Com and Drunun 

Atwood V^'illiam T., purchaser copper ore, office N 
W cor Sacramento and Montgomery, dv\'l 127 

Atzeret .Jacob, gardener, dwl William Tell House 

Auber Frank, conductor Front St., JI. & O. R. R., 
■ dwl W s Polk bet Bush and Sutter 

Aubert Albert, pork packer Clay Street Market, dwl 
3 Graham place 

Aubert .James physician, office and dwl 235 Kearny 

Aubert Madame, furnished rooms, 215 Kearny 

Aubert Paid Louis, jev\-eler, dwl -514 Bush 

Aubery William, carpenter, dwl 30 Ecker 

Aubonnet Auguste, (Minion Sf Co. J dwl SW corner 
Washington and Brenham Place 

Aubrat Constant, blacksmith with C. Grosso, dwl 
Pacific bet Kearny and Dupont 

Aubrey Charles, tinsmith with G. & W. Snook 

Aubrey Francis O., builder, dwl E s Mission bet 
Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 

Aubrey, Joseph, trunk maker, "dwl 215 Kearny 

Aubrey Mathilde Mrs., furnished rooms, 215 Kearny 

Aud'tlred Hypolite, wood and charcoal, dwl Fern 
avenue nr Polk 

Audiiier Emil, dwl 8.57 Folsom 

Hall, first floor 

Audurland H., carpenter, dwl 40 First 

Auerbach Louis, cigars and tobacco, What Cheer 
House, dwl 340 Turk 

AUGER, (B. Eugene) CHRISTIANSEN (Chrisi- 
ianj &. CO., importers and commission mer- 
chants, 415 Jackson, dwl 713 California 

Auger Lambert, instrument maker with John C. 
Sack, dwl 427 Pacific 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street. Millinery Goods. 

Gas Pitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BKIEM", BUSH & CO , 539 Cal'a Bt. 



Aughterson Geo., with McMillan & Co., dwl 14 

Angsbuigh Frederick, (Fawcett Sf A.) dwl 63 Minna 
August John, laborer, dwl 114 Sacramento 
Auguste Josephine Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 63 Bdwy 
Augus^tine Morris, bookkeeper with Rosenbaum & 

Friedman, dwl 513 Geary 
Augustus Joseph, painter, dwl 224 Montgomery 
Auliffe E., drayman, cor Clay and Diumra 
Ault Jos. P., foreman with Geo. Eggleton, dwl 222 

Washington > 

Aungst Henry, porter Eagle Warehouse, dwl 318 

AURADOU (Jules) Si. BUNKER, fRobert F.J 

cnrers hams, bacon, etc., 74 and 75 California 

Market, dwl 1310 Pacific 
Auradou (Lconj &,Tortell, fWillinm) poultry deal- 
ers, 507 Merchant, dwl 523 Merchant 
Aureaii Francis Miss, glove, lace, and silk cleaner, 

443 Bush 
Austace Edward, laborer, dwl 306 Broadway 
Austin A., liquor saloon, International Hotel 
Austin Alvah C., (Goddard c^- Co.) dwl 15 Rincon 

AUSTIN ( Alexander) & CO., dry goods SE cor 

Mont and Sutter, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Austin Amelius, tinsmith with C. Brown, dwl 5 

Selina Place 
Austin B. C., tin can and box factory, 113 Drumm, 

residence Oakland Point 
Austin F. H., bookeeper, dwl 59 Minna 
Austin Frank B., editor New Age, office 2 Odd Fel- 
lows' Hall, dwl 44 Third 
Austin George L., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Austin Henry, dentist, office 634 Washington, dwl 

516 Lombard 

Austin James, milkman, 461 Jessie 

Austin John, varieties, 212 First 

AUSTIN JOSEPH, Port Warden, office 42 New 

Merchants' Exchange, dwl 44 Stevenson Bdg 
Austin Joseph, with California Unfermented Bread 

Company, dwl 15 Folsom avenue 
Austin Marcus E., (Jewiin^s S^ A.) dwl 1912 Taylor 
Austin Mary Mrs., domestic, 346 Beale 
Austin Reuben, drayman NE cor Front and Pine, 

dwH 528 Third 
Austin Robert, contractor, dwl 426 Tehama 
Austin Samson Jr., wnth R. A. Swain & Co., dwl 

422 Market 
Austin Thomas, carpenter, dwl 43 Natoma 
Austin Thomas A., machinist with J. Lochhead, dwl 

409 Jlason 
AVELINE LOUIS D., shoe and slipper manu- 
facturer, 311 Battery 
Averell Anson, bay and grain dealer, office pier 7 

Stewart, dwl 320 O'Farrell 
Averell Isaac M., ( De Solla Sf A.) dwl SE cor Bush 

and Powell 
Averill Chester C, Forwarding Department Pacific 

Union Express, dwl 522 California 
Averill Jackson S., bookkeeper with Black & Miller, 

dwl 469 Clementina 
Averill J. L., dwl 469 Clementina 
Averill William, ship joiner, dwl 331 Beale 
Avers Charles, drayman, dwl 1404 Polk 
Avery Anne L., (widow) physician, office and dwl 

1 Howard court 
AVERY BENJAMIN P., Bulletin editorial rooms, 

517 Clay, dwl 44 Third 

Avery Clark, carpenter, dwl N s Greenwich bet 

Scott and Devisadero 
Avery Dean R., vegetables, 41 Washington Market, 

dwl 533 Greenwich 
Avery Elihu, mariner, dwl 143 Townsend 
Avery James A., mariner, dwl W s Shofcwell bet 

Twenty and Twentytirst 
Avery Ophelia R., (widow) lodgings, 53 Natoma 
Avery Robert J., block and pump maker with J. C. 

Hanson, bds 54 Third 

Avery Ross, carpenter, dwl SW cor Hinckley and 

Avisseau Charles, (Marroe 8c A.) dwl 26 Post 
Avisseau Heloise Mme., French Laundry, 26 Post 
Axel William, laborer, dwl S s Francisco bet Taylor 

and Jones 
Axt Louis, shoemaker, 523 Broadway 
Axtell Myron W., cigar stamper record room, Cus- 
tom House, dwl 601 Dnpont 
Axtell S. B., attorney-at-law, office room 1, 729 Mont 
Ayala Colletano, restaurant, 516 Pacific, dwl cor 

Dupont and Broadway 
Ayer Isaac, clerk, dwl 5 Cleveland 
Aver Joseph, contractor and builder, dwl W s Fol- 
som bet Twenty and Twenty -first 
Ayer St. Clair, box maker with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl cor Howard and Fifth 
AYER WASHINGTON, physician and School 

Director, Fifth Ward, office" and dwl 408 Kearny 
Ayers Charles P., clerk with Ellis Ayers, dwl 1225 

Ayers David M., salesman with H. Roos, dwl 319 

AYERS ELLIS, importer and jobber stoves and 

tinware, 417 Washington, dwl 1227 Washington 
Ayers Grosvenor P., clerk with Ellis Ayers, dwl 

1227 Washington 
Ayers Humphrey, blacksmith with A. Folsom, dwl 

621 Minna 
Ayers Ira ,Tr., bookkeeper with George F. Bragg & 

Co., dwl 766 Howard 
AYERS (James. J.) & HARRINGTON, (John J.) 

real estate agents, 622 Market, dwl 25 Turk 
Ayers James J., editor, dwl 25 Turk 
Ayers J. B., painter with WhiUaker & Bloomer, 

dwl 741 Market 
Ayers John C, policeman. City Hall, dwl Iowa nr 

Ayers William, compositor Examiner, dwl 1609 

Ayers William H., carpenter, dwl Santa Clara near 

Ayers WiUiam H., tinsmith with Martin Prag, dwl 

615 Mission 
Ayers. — See Ayres and Eavers 
Ayhens Paul J., butcher with W. Smith, bds NE 

cor Brainian and Eighth 
Ayles Thomas W., conductor North Beach & Mission 

R. R. Co., dwl 316 Fourth 
Avon A., barber with J. Y. Lozano, dwl 1222 Stock 
Ayres Frederick W. , horseshoeing, 19 Sutter, dwl 

407 Sutter 
Avres H., sashmaker, dwl 18 First 
Ayres J. Irving, (Carr, A. &(■ Co.) dwl 20 Ellis 
Ayres Joseph, carpenter, dwl 636 Commercial 
Avres Thomas T., boarding, 20 Ellis 
AYRES WILLIAM 0., physician, office 137 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 313 Second 
Ayres William W., clerk with Hostetter, Smith & 

Co., dwl cor Third and Howard 


BAAS (Charles) &, HASKING (John A.,) liquor 

saloon, 539 Jackson, dwl 821 Kearny 
Babb Charles, compositor, dwl 408 Sutter 
Babbitt E. B., brevet Brig. Gen. U. S. A. Clothing 

depot, dwl Lick House 
Babcock Benjamin E., office 320 Sansom, dwl NE 

cor McAllister and Fillmore 
BABCOCK GEORGE & CO., (A. C. Rand,) t^vo- 

duce commission merchants, and agents Lane & 

Devon's Mills, Stockton, 315 Davis, dwl Second 

Avenue nr sixteenth 
Babcock George W., contractor, dwl 819 Howard 
Babcock Henry S., dwl 11 E.ssex 
Babcock Jasper, real estate, office 7 Stevenson Bdg, 

dwl room 60 

JS". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Sofas, Easy Chairs, Loungeii5 &c. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY removes restrictions on Travel. 



Babcock Jefferson T., miner, dwl W 8 Guerrero bet 

Xineteentli and Twentieth 
BABCOCK WILLIAM F., president Sprinj,' Valley 

W. W. Co. oftice 516 California, (and Alsop ^ 

Co.) dwl 11 Essex 
Babe Jerome L., broker, IG New Merchants' Exch 
Babson Edward Jr., (C. L. Taylor Sf Co.) dwl 

3-2-2 Ellis 
BACA P. & CO. , (Joaquin Perea) wholesale butch- 
ers, Potrero Av, office 402 Jlont, dwl 18 Clem 
Bacalli II., milkman, Union Place 
Baccalii Louis, cook, G07 Sacramento, dwl SE cor 

Stockton and Sacrnmento 
Baccus John B., physician, dwl 515 Stockton 
Bacciis John B. Jr., foreman Daily Dispatch, dwl 

515 Stockton 
Baccus Richard T., butcher, dwl 221 Mason 
Bach Dora M., (widow) 827 Vallejo 
Bach Frederick W.. bookkeper with L. Rosenbaum 

&. Co. dwl 827 Vallejo 
BACH JOHN, guns and sporting materials, 325 

Kearny, dwl 115 St. Mark Place 
Bachel Iraffa, peddler, dwl 5 Virginia Place 
Bachekler Henrj', laborer, dwl Austin bet Van Ness 

Avenue and Polk 
Bachelder Hiram, carrier Alta and Bulletin, dwl 

W s Dupont bet Pine and California 
Bachelder J. R., carpenter, dwl 150 Tehama 
Bachelder J. W., attorney -at-law, office 625 Mer- 
chant, dwl 1228 Washington 
Bachelder N., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
BACHELDER i^r.i^.y&MARRINER.attorueys- 

atlaw, office room No. 10, 625 Merchant, res 

Clinton, Alameda Co 
Bachelder. — See Batchelder 
Bacbeler Joseph, Regatta House, SW cor Third and 

Baebert August, clerk 540 Kearny, dwl 674 Har 
Bachman Alexander, bookkeeper with Rosenstock, 

Price «& Co. dwl Eureka Hotel 
BACHMAN BROTHERS, (Herman S., Nathan 

S., and David S.J importers and jobbers dry 

goods, 10 Battery, resides New York • 
Bachman David S., (Bachman Bros. J dwl 405 

Bachmau John,proptr Golden Gate Hotel 728 Market 
Bachman Leopold, salesman with Bachman Bros. 

dwl Eureka Hotel 
Bachman Nathan S., (Bachman Bros. J dwl 327 

O' Fan ell 
Bacigalupi Andrew, barkeeper with P. Mitchell, 

dwl Broadway bet Montgomery and Sausom 
Bacigalupi Domenico, with L. Malatesta 
Bacigalupi Joseph, wood carver with Bryant & 

Strahan, dwl 909 Vallejo 
Bacigalupi Paulo, dwl 1620 Stockton, rear 
Bacigalupi Stephen, dwl 1620 Stockton, rear 
Bacigalupi William, Pioneer Bakery, NE cor Clay 

and Mason 
Backmann Henry, elk with B. Korts,dwll 03 Fourth 
Backus Benjamin, plumber and gasfitter, dwl 515 

Backus Charles, tinsmith, dwl 515 Stockton 
Backus George, machinest with W. T. Garratt, dwl 

515 Stockton 
Backus Gordon, assistant assessor U. S. Int. Rev. 

dwl W s Sacramento nr Polk 
Backus Jerome H., steward with L. Maynard, dwl 

SE cor Sutter and Leavenworth 
Backus Lucy Mrs., dwl 1.508 Jones 
Backus Michael, waiter, dwl 525 Sacramento 
Backus Oscar J., (Tay, Brooks and B.J dwl 18 

Hampton Place 
Backus Robert, apprentice with Schustor 4; Bro. 

dwl SW cor Pine and Stockton 
BACKUS S. W. & CO., (Henry S. SmithJ re&l 
estate agents and collectors, 614 Market, dwl 
928 Clay 
Backus. — See Baccus 

Bacon Deane, carpenter, dwl II Dikeman Place 
Bacon E. J., traveling agent Wells, Fargo &. Co 
Bacon George H., with George Waters 314 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 508 Dupout 
Bacon George W., dwl SW cor Sansom and Wash 
Bacon Henry, clerk with Nathan A. Poole, dwl 

NW cor McAllLster and Buchanan 
Bacon Henry D., mcht, office 428 Cal, res Oakland 
Bacon Hiram, mining, dwl S s Pacific bet Gough 

and Octavia 
Bacon Horace, deputy U. S. marshal, dwl N s Sac- 
ramento nr Lerov Place 
BACON fJacohJ & CO., fR. E. C. SteariisJ book 

and job printers, 536 Clay op Leidesdorff, dwl 

929 Howard bet Fifth and Sixth 
Bacon James H., laborer, Miners' Foundry, dwl 30 

Bacon Joseph S., agent Boston board underwriters, 

office 43 New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 605 

Bacon L. Louis, sculptor and modeler, dwl 5 Quincy 

Bacon L. S., editor and proprietor Le Progres, office 

423 Washington, dwl 5 Quincy Place 
Bacon Mill and Mining Co., (Xevada) office 414 Cal 
Bacon T. F., l)ookkeeper with Linforth, Kellogg & 

Rail, resides Oakland 
Bacon William, (colored) cook, steamer Antelope 
Badaracco Gianluca, gardener, dwl W s Dolores bet 

Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Bade Henry, carpenter, dwl St Louis Hotel 
BADENHOP HENRY F., groceries and liquors, 

SE cor Harrison and Twenty-fourth 
Bader William, with C. H. Lemkie 
Badger Benjamin, carpenter S. F. and S. J. Railroad 
Badger James, express wagon, 646 Clav, dwl 22 

Badger Joseph B., business manager Alhambra, dwl 

735 Pine 
Badger William, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

( Thomas E.J vm^ioriers, and jobbers clothing, 

agents Willamette Woolen Mills, Oregon, and 

Hallett, Davis &, Cp's Pianos, Boston, 7 San- 

som, dwl 333 Second 
Badgley Eugene, salesman with George C. Shreve 

& Co. dwl 44 Third 
Badgley H. D., messenger Custom House 
Badgley William H., letter record clerk Custom 

House, dwl 418 Tehama 
BADLAM ALEXANDER, JR., agent Samuel 

Brannan, office 420 Mont, dwl 708 California 
Badlam Ezra B., collector Samuel Brannan, 420 

Montgomery, dwl 926 Clay 
Badmann A., bookkeeper, dwl Eureka Hotel 
Badmauu Ferdinand, carpenter, dwl.522 Filbert rear 
Badt Alexander L., bookkeeper with P. Berwin & 

Bro., 106 Battery, dwl 330 Eddv 
Badt Minna, (widow'l dwl 330 Eddy 
Badt Morris, clothing, NE cor Sacramento and 

Leidesdorff, dwl 330 Eddy 
BAEHR WILLIAM & CO., "manufacturers jewelry 

516 Clay, dwl 533 O'Farrell 
Baettge Charles, foreman Spring Valley Water 

Works, dwl Lake Honda 
Bagge Frederick C. S., clerk with J. De Premery 

&, Co., dwl 719 California 
Bagge Jlary, (widow) dwl SE cor Stockton and 

BAGGS ISAAC, attorney-at-law, office room 3, 708 

Montgomery, dwl SW cor Sixth and Mission 
Baggs Montgomery M., compositor Police Gazette, 

dwl SW cor Mission & Sixth 
Bagley David T., mining secretary, office SW cor 

California and Sansom. dwl 937 Sutter 
Bagley Johanna Miss, chambermaid Lick House 
Bagley Hannah Miss, dressmaker, dwl 546 Mission 
Bagley Michael, molder Jliners' Foundry, dwl W s 

Sherman near Eighteenth 

£. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Fancy Dry Goods. 

Gas Fixtures manufactured to order by O'BRIEK", BUSH & CO., 539 California Street. 



Bagiey Neal, laborer, S. V. Water W., dwl Lake 

Eajrley Townsend, dwl 45 Everett 
Bahdolf jMicliael, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bahlar Charles, shoemaker, dwl N s Twenty -second 

bet Folsom and Treat Avenue 
Bahle Kate Miss, domestic 724 Post 
Bahlmann Henry, sliipping clerk Philadelphia Brew- 
ery, dwl 228 Second 
Bahls John F. W., ( Althof S^ B.) dwl 29 O'Farrell 
Babr Adolph, shoemaker with C. Lester, dwl 221 

Bahrs Andrew, groceries and liqnors, SW cor Davis 

and Jackson 
Bahrs Hermann, laborer, dwl 218 Tehama 

Bailey , (first name refused) dwl 114 Dora 

Bailey Amos J., miner, dwl 1 Chelsea Place 

Bailey Anna, (widow) dwl 1423 Kearny 

Bailey Annie Mrs., dwl 51 Third 

Bailey A. S.,pile driver dry dock Hunter's Point 

Bailey Asa, clerk 305 Montgomery 

Bailey Charles, carpenter, dwl 209 Second 

Bailey Charles, molder with J. G. lis, dwl Franklin 

Bailey Charles A., student California Business Uni- 

versitv, res Oakland 
Bailey Charles H., (Rowland, B. S^- Co) dwl 11 

Bailev Charles P., clerk San Francisco Post Office 

d'wl 603 Pine 
Bailey Frank, (Loucks Sj- B.J dwl NE cor Dupont 

and Stockton 
Bailey Frank, liquor saloon, 16 Washington 
Bailey George, cook, dwl 22 Valparaiso 
Bailey Harvey, express wagon, Davis ur Jackson 
Bailey Henry, painter with John Brewster, dwl 180 

Bailey Henry E., bookkeeper with N. B. Edgerly 

«fe Co ' ■ 

Bailey Isaac J., dwl 536 Sacramento 
Bailey Isaac L., teamster cor Sansom and Jackson, 

dwl 911 Harrison 
Bailey Jacob E., bricklayer, dwl 3 Hubbard 
Bailey James, gardener,'dwl 244 Minna 
Bailey James D., actuary Union Insurance Com- 
pany, office 416 California, dwl 416 Washington 
Bailey J. E., extra-man steamer No. 4 S. F. F. D. 
Bailey John, dwl SW cor Sansom and Washington 
Bailev Joseph H., crockery and glassware, 1513 

S"tockton, dwl 830 Union 
BAILEY LEWIS H., proprietor Portsmouth House, 

NW cor Clay and Breuham Place 
Bailey Margaret Mrs., tailoress, dwl 48 Ritch 
Bailey M. M. Mrs., boarding, 822 Pacific 
Bailey Perry, (colored) calk'er, dwl 929 Washington 
Bailey Peter, [Moure Jr B.J dwl 924 Folsom 
Bailey Peter, wood and coal, dwl 436 Sixth 
Bailey Richard, f Thurmnn S^ B.J res Oakland 
Bailey Samuel, domestic, Bryant, bet Sixth and 

Bailey Thomas, carpenter with F. P. Swett 
Bailey Thomas, foreman with San Francisco Wool 

Exchange, dwl 1318 Montgomery 
Bailey Thomas W., deputy State gauger, office 405 

Front, res Oakland 
Bailey W., shoemaker with Pacific Boot and Shoe 

Factory, dwl Twentieth bet Howard and Fol 
Bailey William, baker with Jacob Schneider, N s 

Grove nr Franklin 
Bailey William, /Career, Cordea Sf B.J dwl Anne 

nr Jessie 
Bailey William, seaman, dwl 30 Ritch 
Bailey William I., drayman, dwl 69 Jessie 
Bailie Thomas, longshoreman, dwl Beale place 
Bailie William, laborer, bds S s Stevenson bet Sev- 
enth and Eiuhth 
Baillet M., butcher, dwl 518 Green 
Baillie Emily P., (widow) dwl 225 Second 
Bailly Achille, pork packer, dwl 514 Filbert 

Bailly Arthur, butcher, dwl 514 Filbert 

Bailly Francois, pork and sausages, 71 California 

market, dwl 514 Filbert 
Baily A. H., carpenter, dwl S s Fell bet Octavia 

and Gough 
Baily David, carpenter, dwl S s Fell bet Octavia 

and Gough 
Baily Henry, express wagon, 776 Harrison 
Baily Major, soda manufacturer, dwl 54 First 
Baily Patrick, expressman. Eighth nr Brannan 
Baily Samuel Jr., sawyer with Cantrell, Dell & Co., 

dwl 120 Natoma 
Baily Sarah, (widow) dwl 412 Folsom, rear 
Baily William, dwl 124 Silver 
Baily William J., proptr Isthmus House, 54 First 
Baily. — See Bayley and Bayly 
Bain Alexander, longshoreman, dwl 425 Greenwich 
Bain James, shutter-maker with Jonathan Kittredge, 

dwl 14 Natoma 
Bain J. H., printer Eureka Typographical Rooms, 

538 Washington 
Bain John, blacksmith Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 27 

Bainbridge Arnop, conductor Central R. R. Co., dwl 

W s Geneva bet Brannan and Townsend 
Baines William, shipwright, dwl 305 Fremont 
Baird A., dwl ()ccidental Hotel 
Baird James M., printer with M. D. Carr & Co., 

dwl cor Stone and Jackson 
Baird John H., real estate, dwl Pacific Club 
Baiyh John, baker with C. Burkardt, dwl 1216 

Baker A. D. & Co., produce commission, 115 Wash- 

iny-ton, dwl .520 Vallejo 
Baker''A. J., dwl 108 Silver 
BAKER A. J., proprietor AVhat Cheer Laundry, 

dwl What Cheer House 
Baker Albert, clerk, dwl 1014 Stockton 
Baker Alexander, clerk, dwl Lick House 
Baker Alonzo, clerk, bds S s Jackson near Drumm 
Baker Arthur G., carpenter, dwl 741 Market 
Baker Caspar, carriage trimmer, dwl 733 Mission 
Baker Charles, waiter, American Exchange 
Baker Charles H., butcher with W. J. O'Shaugh- 

nessy, dwl SE corner Ellis and Larkin 
Baker Christian, engraver, dwl 913 Sacramento 
Baker Colin C, (Stevens, B. Sf Co. J res Provi- 
dence, R. I. 
Baker Conrad, assaver S. F. Assaying and Refining 

Works, dwl 251) Fourth 
Baker David, with Samuel Baker, 906 Market, dwl 

30 Stanley Place 
Baker Eliza Mrs., farni.shed rooms, 6 Central Place 
Baker F. D., engineer with Metcalf & Bowers, dwl 

281 Stevenson 
Baker Frank, porter with John Regan, dwl 49 

Baker Gabriel, cook with P. Narmer 
Baker George, miller with Eiseu Brothers, dwl 16 

Baker (George H.J &l Bawden (GeorgeJ job 

printers, 430 Montgomery 
Baker George H., lithographer, (and, B. Sf BawdenJ 

office 430 Montgomery, dwl 505 Hyde 
Baker George J., caterer, dwl 124 St. Mark Place 
Baker, George L. Melter S. F. Assaying and Refin- 
ing Works, dwl corner Brannan and Seventh 
Baker'George W., with Pond, Reynolds & Co., dwl 

West End Hotel 
Baker Hannah, (widow) dwl between Laguna and 

Baker Hannibal Mrs., furnished rooms, 506 Bush 
Baker Henry, (Cooksey Sj- B.J dwl E e Grove Ave- 
nue, near Bryant 
Baker Henry, dwl 520 Union 

Baker Henry, stock broker, dwl 27 Oak Grove Ave 
Baker Henry, weigher Custom House, dwl 25 Moss 
Baker Henry C, clerk with T. W. McColliam & Co., 

dwl 1 5 iVIonroe 

U". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Oflace and Parlor Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECUHITY LIFE gives the largest benefit for the smallest outlay. 



Baker Henry C. refiner S. P. Assaying and Refin- 
ing,' Works, dwl 114 Perry 

Baker Isaac F., IocmI |H)lifeiiuin, dwl 745 Jfarket 

Baker Isaac M. lahoier, dwl S s Dcvisadero, bet 
I'osi anil Sutler 

Baker Jane B. Miss, witli Wheeler <fc Wileon, dwl 
y Aiilmrn 

Baker J. E., coachman, dwl 3:25 Dnpont 

Baker John, milk ranch, Clitt' House road, opposite 
Homestead House 

Baker John B., (C. H. Bradford c^- Co.) dwl 1G16 

Baker John C. , cooper with Cutting & Co., dwl 
127 Folsoni 

Baker John E., coachman Occidental Hotel, dwl 
3-27 Bush 

Baker John E., salesman, dwl 421 Stevenson 

Baker John S., clerk San Francisco direetorj^ office, 
dwl 131 Alontgomerv 

Baker Joseph, laborer, dwl 409 Greeu 

Baker Judah, dwl 618 Taylor 

Baker Judah Jr., (Stevcils, Baker cj- Co.) bds Russ 

Baker L. G., carpenter, dwl 741 Market 

BAKER (L. L.J & HAMILTON (Robert), im- 
porters and jobbers agricultural implements, 
machines, hardware, etc.. 17 and 19 Front and 
9-15 J. street, Saciamento 

Baker Lewis, bakery, 234 Sutter 

Baker Louis, carpenter with D. A. Macdonald & 
Co., dwl 512 Mission 

Baker Louis F., produce commission, 122 Washing- 
ton, dwl 1016 Leav 

B.iker Matilda Miss, dressmaker with MissR. Hefti, 
(hvl 22 Stockton Place 

Baker Melville C, mechanic with E. O. Hunt, dwl 
567 Bryant 

Baker Moi-"gan, engineer, dwl 507 Mission 

Baker Morgan D., collector Builders' lus. Co., dwl 
Serpentine Avenue 

Baker Morris M., box-maker with Hobbs, Gilmore 
«fc Co., dwl 271 Minna 

Baker Noruian, dwl 55 Minna 

Baker Osboru, extraman steamer Xo. 1 S. F. F. D. 

Baker O. V., machinist with Tay, Brooks & Backus, 
resides Oakland 

Baker Raphael, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 271 

Baker R. B., carpenter, dwl Mission ur Eighth 

Baker Samuel, bookkeeper with Stevens, Baker »fc 
Co., bds Lick House 

Baker Samuel, boots and shoes, 006 Market, dwl 10 

Baker S. B., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Baker S. D., collector, office 625 Merchant 

Baker S. T., gastitter, dwl 414 Market 

Baker Svlvester C, mariner, dwl 618 Tavlor 

Baker Terry J., (Jones if B.J 223 }iml\' 

Baker Thomas C, carpenter, dwl 320 Vallejo 

Baker Thomas J., bricklayer, dwl 318 Vallejo 

Baker William, dwl Moulton place, ur Montgomery 

Baker William, molder with J. G. lis, dwl 622 

Baker W. S., carpenter, dwl 506 Bush 

Baker , teacher, dwl 748 J Market 

Bakker John R., (Fitter Sj- B.J dwl SW cor Jackson 
and East 

Balan M. Mrs., dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupout 

Balazar Paul, cook,rms 1213 Dapont 

Balbach Charles, assayer, dwl 703 Taylor 

Balch Henry, miner, 'd\v\ 611 Bush 

Balch Horace M., pianomaker with Pierce & Pierce, 
dwl 308 Minna 

Balch John W., captain bark Buena Vista, office 
with Pope & Talbot 

Balch S. M., (HallSf B.J dwl 505 Leavenworth 

Balcken Ingebeld, (widow) dwl 1328 Stockton 

Balcom Lvdia Mrs., seamstress S. F. Ladies Pro- 
lection & R. Society 

Baldridge Michael, salesman with William Sher- 
man & Co., dwl 528 Pine 

Baldwin Abel, compositor Dramatic Chronicle, dwl 
West End Hotel 

Baldwin Albert S., physician and surgeon, office and 
dwl 208 Kearny 

Baldwin Alexander R., merchant, 216 Front, dwl 
923 Jackson 

Baldwin, (Amos B.J Moffat (Eugene) & Co., (Hen- 
ry Mojl'at) wholesale cattle butchers. Ninth nr 
lirannan. office Pacific Fruit Market, dwl E s 
Potrero Avenue, nr Sixteentli 

Baldwin Annie Mrs., domestic, 125 O'Farrell 

Baldwin Charles, teamster, dwl SW cor Third and 

Baldwin Charles H., U. S. N., (C. Adolphc Low S^ 
Co. J resides Jlare Island 

Baldwin Charles M., local policeman, dwl cor Third 
and King 

Baldwin Daniel P., patternmaker, 315 Market, dwl 
W s.Beale nr Harrison 

Baldwin E. F., umbrella maker, dwl 103 First 

Baldwin E. J., dwl 10 Third 

Baldwin George E., inspector Custom House, dwl 
SW cor Green and Montgomery 

BALDWIN HIRAM S., physician and surgeon, 
office 612 Clav, dwl 609 Sutter 

Baldwin James T., teamster, dwl 338 Fifth 

Baldwin Jeremiah, distiller with .7. Dows & Co., 
dwl E s Florida, bet Butte and Solano 

Baldwin John E. D., photographer with A. Edonart 

Baldwin John W., attorney -at-law, dwl 508 Du- 

Baldwin L., dwl 44 Third 

Baldwin Lloyd, attorney-at-law, office 502 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Dupont, bet California and Pine 

Baldwin L. McL., attorney-at-law, office 523 Mont- 

Baldwin Slary Mrs., fruits, etc., W s Third, bet 
Kinir and Berry 

BALDWIN M. M. & CO.. (C. H. Deu-cy) watches, 
jewelry, etc., 433 Montgomery, dwl 1704 Polk 

Baldwin Nellie Miss, teacher, dwl 1305 Stockton 

Baldwin Oliver T., clerk N. V. Dept. Wells, Fargo 
& Co., dwl NW cor Broadway and Leav 

'Ba\A\\'m(UrviUe D.J & Lawler, (Jamea B.j fruits 
and confectionery, 418 Third, dwl 362 Third 

Baldwin Starr, physician, dwl Coso House 

Baldwin Thomas, porter, 43 Clay, dwl 4 Virginia 

Baldwin William, ship carpenter, dwl 9 Crook 

Bale Charles T., cook U. S. Restaurant, dwl Eight- 
eenth near Valencia 

Balfe Miciiael, barkeeper, Occidental Hotel 

Balfour Anna Mrs., dwl 908 Clay 

Balfrey Michael, shoemaker with W. O'Connell, 
dwl 1.52 First 

Balfrey William, bootmaker, dwl 562 Bryant 

Balink Herman, cabinetmaker with N. P. Cole &- 
Co., dwl 145 Tehama 

Balke ( William J & Co., (John H. Te/'ieinJ grocer- 
ies and liquors, cor Brannan and Ritch 

Ball Albert, physician, dwl Nianlic Hotel 

Ball Charles, porter with Commius & Daly, dwl 215 

Ball Charles A., law student with Campbell, Fox t& 
Campbell, res Oakland 

Ball David H., bookbinder, 514 Sacramento, dwl 
54 Minna 

Ball Francis A.,oysterman, dwl 15 Verona place 

Ball George, conductor Market Street Railroad, dwl 

E s Valencia, bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Ball George A., bookkeeper with Adams, Blinn & 
Co., dwl 313 Second 

Ball George E., oysterraan with William Wilson, 

d\vl 15 Verona place 
Ball Isidor, (J. ^- 1. Cohn if Co. J res New York 
Ball James, driver Market Street Railway Co., dwl 
E s Second ave bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 118 Sansom Street, White Goods. 

O'BRIEOT, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, Gas Fitters and Plumbers. 



Ball James E., clerk, dwl 319 Btish 

Ball Joel, dentist, dwl 1210 Union 

Ball Nicholas, conductor, Front Street M. and O. 

Railroad, dwl 1608 Mason ' 
Ball Nich6las A. & Co., japauners, 513 Fonitli, dwl 

755 Jlasou « 

Ball Randolph D., ship carpenter, dwl 1608 !JIason 
Ball Richard, butcher with Philip Gerhardv, dwl 

423 Bush 
Ball Wm., longshoreman, bds 127 Jackson 
Ball William, waiter, dwl IS Minna 
Ballantvne Andrew, dwl 132 First 
Ballard" Charles,- lodsiinyis, 208 Leidesdorff 
BALLARD fIJnaneJ & HALL, fJsanc E.J com- 
mission merchants and agents Benicia City 

Flour Mills, NE cor California and Davis, dwl 

1006 Bush 
Ballard Edward, laundryman, dwl 515 Pine 
Ballard Edward P., (Dorlaiid Sr B.) dwl W s Do- 
lores bet Seventeenth and I-Cighteenth 
Ballard George, sign painter with J. W. Cherry, 

dwl :J1 Everett 
Ballard James W., liquor saloon, dwl 129 Clary 
Ballard John, carpenter, dwl 553 Mission 
Ballard John W., clerk with J. F. Shaber, dwl 912 

Ballard S. K., clerk with Samuel Merritt. 20 Steven- 
son House 
Ballars W. T., extraman steamer No. 4 S. F. F. D. 
Ballen William, laborer, dwl W side Franklin near 

BALLENTINE JAMES, mason and bnilder, office 

NE cor San and Halleck, dwl Ns Jessie nr Ninth 
Bailey Edward J., dwl 837 California 
Ballhaus Frederick, gardener, Ws Leavenworth bet 

Lombard and Greenwich 
Balling Owen, assayer, dwl 625 Harrison 
Ballinger Andrew, laborer S. F. wool exchange, dwl 

Gilbert bet Bryant and Brannau 
Ballinger Patrick R., wool grader, cor Sixth and 

Harrison, dwl Gilbert bet Bryant and Harrison 
Ballinger Philipina, millinery, NE cor Minna and 

Ballinger, William M., compositor Examiner, dwl 

S 8 Lincoln nr Taylor 
Ballon J. L., tailor with Peter Short, dwl 9 Berry 
Ballou William N., blacksmith with Nelson & Do- 

ble, dwl .529 Howard 
Balmau E. F.. leal estate, dwl N s Fell bei Van Ness 

Av and Polk 
Balsam John, engineer, dw'l 141 Silver 
Balthrop L. W., carpenter, dvyl 227 Minna 
Baltzer Cliarles, butcher, dwl E s White Place ui' 

Balzer Henry, (Ziel, Bertheau S,- Co.) dwl 740 

Balzer Henry, upholsterer with J. F. & H. H. 

Schafer,dwl S s Chattanooga bet Twenty-second 

and Twenty-third 
BAMBER JOHN & CO., fJos. J. Bomber Sr R. 

L. Taylor J Contra Costa Express, SW cor Jack- 
sou and Davis, (and McQuade, B. Sf Co.) dwl 

1012 Montgomery 
Bamber Jos. J., (John Bamber c^ Co. J dwl 1012 

Bamber William, cook, dwl 44 Jessie 
Bamtield John F., ship carpenter, dwl 732 Harrison 
Baraford Alfi-ed, vocalist Alhambra Theater 
Bammann Henry, clerk with W. Mentel, NE cor 

Broadway and Stockton 
Bammerot Eugene A., machinist with Garcin and 

Periam, dwl 232 Jessie 
Ban George, teamster with James Dunn, dwl 434 

Banahan Annie Miss, domestic, 336 Second 
Banahan H., gardener, bds 304 Beale 
Banahan Mary Miss, domestic, 336 Second 
Baubrick William, laborer with B. Thompson, dwl 

816 Mission 

Banclini Miguel, with M. Marques, 5B0 Broadway 
Bancroft Albert L., f H. H. Bancroft Sf Co.) A\i\ 

S s California bet Franklin and Gontrli 
Bancroft Azariah A., dwl W s Franklin bet Pine and 

Bancroft E. J., dwl 515 Rush 
BANCROFT H. H. &, CO., (Albert L. Bancroft) 

importing booksellers and stationers, 609 Mont- 

gomeiv, dwl S s California bet Franklin and 

Bancroft W. B., salesman H. H. Bancroft & Co. 
Bandholdt H. F., farmer, dwl 910 Gearv 
BANDMANNy./KZm.s; NIELSEN (H.) <fe CO., 

importers and commission rnercbauts and gene- 
ral agents Giant Powder Co., 210 Front, dwl 

514 Lombard 
Bandy Charles, laborer with B. Bonnet & Co., dwl 

W s Valencia bet Twenty-firsi, and Twenty- 
Bane David C, farmer, dwl 512 Bush 
Bane. — See Bain and Baine 

Bang You, (Chinese) cigar manufactory, 410 Merch 
Bangle Edward, with Joseph Robinson, 509 Sansom 
Banas Edward, mate steamer Salinas. Main St. wharf 

linghast, manager. SE cor Sansom and California 

Menzies agents, 411 and 415 California . 
BANT-K CALIFORNIA, NW cor California and 

BANK EXCHANGE, George F. Parker, proprie- 
tor, SE cor Montgomery and Washington 
Bank Joseph, cabinetmaker with Strahle & 

Husfhes, dwl 27 St. Mark Place ; 
Banks Frederick, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 
Banks George S. &, Co., National Livery Stable, 567 

Banks George W., packer, rooms S s Francisco, bet 

Stockton and Dupont 
Banks James, engineer, dwl SW cor Clay & Davis 
Banks John, (Ford, Sf B.) dwl Montgomery House 
Banks John, salesman, dwl 615 Mission 
BANKS (Thomas C.)&. CO., bankers, SW cor 

Mont and Commercial, dwl 724 California 
Banks William, comforter manuf 402 Sacramento, 

dwl S s Wash bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Bannan Hugh, laborer, dwl 214 Prospect Place 
Bannan John, express wagon, dwl 512 Green 
Bannan Mary Miss, domestic, SE cor Leav and 

Bannan Philip, watchman, dwl 455 Jessie 
Banner of Progress, Todd &- Co. proprietors, office 

514 Sacramento 
Bannett Harris, proprietor Bannett House, 313 Pine 
Bannett Wolf, clockmaker, dwlNW cor Gaven and 

Banuing George, dwl 437 Sixth 
Banning John, inspector C. H. dwl 632 Market 
Banning P., helper Vulcan Iron Works 
Bannister Edward Jr. with J. W. Gale & Co., dwl 

609 Pine 
Bannister Frederick, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Bannister John, ship carpenter with John G. North, 

dwl Point San Quentin House 
Bannister Joseph, laborer, dwl 303 First 
Banuou Catharine Miss, domestic, 814 Powell 
Bannon Jane Miss, domestic, 419 First 
Bannon John, laborer, dwl 130 Bernard 
Bannon Michael, fireman, S- F. Gas Works, dwl cor 

Berrv and Franklin 
Bannon Patrick, finisher with Sedgley &- Davis, 

dwl NE cor Solano and Florida 
Banzson A., laborer, S. F. and S. J. Railroad 
Bapp August, butcher, 1703 Stockton 
Baptiste Antoine, deck hand steamer Clinton 
Baquet Pierre, tailor with Eugene Boucher, 537 Sac 
Bar Jacob, butcher with William Smith, boards NE 

cor Branuan and Eighth 
Baragan Sola, (widow) dwl 528 Vallejo 

13". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Dining Koom and Library rurniture. See page 45. 

The most popular methods of Insurance are those used by the SECURITY LIFE. 



Barascli N. P., peddler, dwl 1311 Stockton 
Baraty Francois, butcher, 7 New Market, dwl 241 

Baraty John, butcher, 1224 Dupont 
Barl)ai ii Ivu-irdo, liair dresser, dwl cor Mission and 

"N'irtriuiu avenue 
Barbast Anihony, laundry, <S'.50 Clay 
BarbatJiilui, physician aiid apothecary, 910 Pacific 
Barber Edmund L., engraver, 302 Montgomery, rm 

13, dwl (307 Pine 
Barber Eliza Miss, domestic, 1409 Powell 
Barber Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 114 Geai-y 
Barber Euos W., (Jolin H. Laivton Sf Co.) dwl 

741 Market 
Barber Georu-e, teamster, dwl Sixteenth nr Rhode 

BARBER HENRY P., attomey-at-law, office 240 

Barber Johii A., (colored) plasterer, dwl 1023 Pae 
Barber IMary E., (widow) dwl 122 Geary 
Barber Peter J., carpenter and builder, 331 Pine, 

dwl S 8 Columbia near Dolores 
Barber Richard, (colored) mahogany and rosewood, 

office ti45 Clay 
Barber Robert L., (RisUy 8,- B.j dwl 327 Pine 
Barber Thomas H., boatman, Vallejo street wharf, 

dwl 1222 Pacific 
Barber William, (Dnyle S^- B.) attorney-at-law, 
office 9-11 Wells Building, 605 Clay, dwl 421 
Barber William, laborer with L. Emanuel, dwl Pa- 
cific Hotel 
Barber William M., blacksmith, 31b California, dwl 
W s Capp bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Barbier Andre, dwl 435 Bush 
Barbier Armand, local policeman, dwl 919 Howard 
Barbier Eugenie, (widow) teacher French, dwl N s 

jNliinia bet Seventh and Eighth 
Barbier Eunice Madame, dressmaker, 614 Cal 
Barbier Louis, restaurant, 631 Pacific 
Barbier Paul L., & Co., (Charles A. Cusliing and 
T. Jf'J/'i'rso/i Gurham) street car advertising, 418 
Mont, dwl N s Minna bet Seventh and Eighth 
Barbier Pauline Madame, laundress, 435 Bush 
Barcelona Joseph, waiter, dwl 440 Union 
Barcket Ambrose, shoemaker with Marks & 

Calisher, dwl cor Dupont and California 
BARCKHAUSENJULIUS.agent German Benevo- 
lent Society, office 732 Wash, dwl 8 Louisa 
Barclay David", laborer C. H., dwl 36 Stanford 
Barclay Robert H., cairiage maker with C. P. Kim- 
ball & Co., dwl 436 Minna 
Barcus John, job wagon, cor Broadway and Dnpont 
Barcus Thomas, express wagon, Clay bet Front and 

Barde Wm., cook, bds 531 East 
Bardeau P.. tailor, dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 
Bardelhni Angelo, Italian Fish Market, dwl 20 

Bardenwevper Charles P., drayman with Henry 
Brickwedel & Co., dwl Eleventh bet Howard 
and Folsom 
Bardet Alexander, salesman, dwl W s Pinckney 

Place, near Broadway 
Bardet Constance Madame, millinery, 928 Dupont 
Bardet Gilbert, clerk, dwl 9i!8 Dupont 
Bardwell Charles, waiter. Lick House 
Bard well (J. L.j & Co., steam bjg factory, 105 

Clay nr Drumm, dwl Frank's Building 
Bare Edward, I'urrier with M. Lachman &, Co., 104 

Bareggi Theresa Miss, dwl 525 Green 
Bareilles Thomas, (Peter Cassou _Sc Co.) dwl San 

Bruno Road five miles from City Hall 
Barellas Francisco, miner, dwl S s Hinckley nr Du- 
Baretta Louis, cook, 507 Mission 
Barfelt Martin, with W. Ranwenig, 1620 Stockton 
Bargin Francis, tailor, dwl 102 Market 

Bargon Martin, tailor, 128 Kearnv 

Bargones Leonardo, drayman, dwl S 8 Bay b i 

Mason and Taylor 
BargstreaTu H., mariner, dwl 210 Washington 
Bari Charles II., waiter, steamer Capital C. S. Nav. 

Bark William, vocalist Alhambra Theater, dwl 19 

Stockton Place 
Bai-ke John, dwl 1316 Dupont 
Barkeloo John, general agent, office 8 Stevenson's 

Building, dwl Lick House 
Barker Abner 11., office 434 Cal, dwl 205 Post 
Barkfi- Augut^t, cianniission merchant, dwl NE cor 

Vall.-joand P..llard Place 
Barker Benjamin F., carpenter, dwl 516 Bush 
Barker Charles L., dwl 6U8 Ellis 
Barker Erastus H., clerk Mead House, dwl 121 

Prospect Place 
Barker Eugenia D., (widow) dwl 435 Clementina 
Barker Frank, treasurer H. C. Protective Union, 

dwl Sixteenth Aveime bet P and Q South S F 
Barker George, carpenter II. C. League No. 1 
Barker George F., machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 

4 Shotwell 
Barker George L., painter with H. P. Eayrs & Co., 

dwl Railroad House 
Barker G. Frederick, correspondent J. C. Merrill & 

Co., dwl 14 Stanly Place 
Barker Grace, (widow) dwl SE cor Folsom and 

Barker Isaac, Jr., /^CoZ^^/ Sj- Co.) dwl Wb Howard 

bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Barker James, paper hanger, dwl 40 Natoma 
Barker James L., salesman with Marsh, Pilsbury &, 

Co., res Oakland 
Barker Joshua, bookkeeper with J. H. Coghill & 

Co., dwl 607 Sutter 
Barker Martha, (widow) dwl 608 Ellis 
Barker Stephen, clerk, 708 Kearny, dwl 12 Hubbard 
Barker Thomas, brick mason, dwl S s Harrison bet 

Seventh and Dora 
Barker T. L., with Coghill & Co., dwl 609 Sutter 
Barker William, contractor, dwl 1714 Clay 
Barker William, painter, dwl 964 Mission 
Barkhaus D. (F. W. if D. BarkhatisJ dwl 10 Turk 
BARKHAUS F. W. & D., German books and sta- 
tionery, 535 Kearny, dwl 502 Stockton 
Barkley A. J., printer, dwl 1016 Pine 
Barkley George T. N., clerk Oriental Bonded Ware- 
house, dwl S s Union nr Leavenworth 
Barkley William, dwl SE cor Union and Leav 
Barlage Henry, cabinetmaker, dwl Cushmaunr Sac 
Barlage Mary Miss, domestic, 912 Post 
Barlege Henry, cabinetmaker with N, P. Cole & Co. 
Barles G., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Barlow Artell, laborer, Pacific Rolling Mill Co., dwl 

W s Brannan nr Ninth 
Barlow Carrie Miss, assistant teacher Tehama St. 

School, dwl W s Polk bet Pine and California 
Barlow Elisha T., machinist, dwl Mission Creek nr 

Brannan street Bridge 
Barlow John, machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 128 

Barlow Marianne Miss, nurse City and County 

Barman Charles, stoves and tinware, 118 Fourth 
Baiman Jonas S., with M. Barman, SW cor Mission 

and Fifteenth 
BARMAN MICHAEL, groceries and li(iuors, SW 

cor Mission and Fifteenth 
Barmouth Louis, upholsterer, dwl 728 Market 
Barnard Edward, local policeman, dwl 736 Market 
Barnard Frank, bookkeeper with B. H. Ramsdell, 

dwl 418 Eddy 
Barnard George H., drayman with Thomas H. Selby 

& Co., dwl Fell bet Laguna and Octavia 
BARNARD I. D. & CO.,(VVm. Kiley) real estate 
and general business agents, 411 Montgomery, 
dwl W 8 Mason bet Vallejo and Green 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Fancy Dry Goods. 


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417 and 419 Montgomery Street, 


Haynes & Lawton, 



urn (S^i^s^^u^ifa^d 

Offer to the inspection of ttie Public, the largest and best selected Stock of 

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Batli Tubs at 0'BE.IEN, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Barnard J., clothing, SW cor Com aud Leidesdorff 
Barnard John H., salesman, 11 Mont, dwl 20 Sausom 
Barnard Moses S., cooper, dwl 145 Silver 
Barnard Robert, second assistant engineer C. 0. & 

M. S. S. John L. Stephens, office 426 Cal 
Barnard Thomas G., contractor, dwl 23 Hawthorne 
Barnard William L., express wagon, cor Washing- 
ton and Siuisom and Vallejo street Wharf 
Barnekle Frederick, machinist, dwl 507 Mission 
Barnes Alexander, laborer S. F. Gas Works 
Barnes Andrew^, coachman with G. C. Harriman, 

dwl E s Thirteenth bet Howard and Mission 
Barnes Charles, miller with P. J. Griffin, dwl 745 

Barnes Charles A., plasterer, dwl SW cor Howard 

and Twenty-fourth 
Barnes Dennis, carpenter, dwl 121 Mont Block 
Barnes George, barkeeper with James O'Neill, dwl 

SW cor Dupont and Post 
BARNES GEORGE E. D., (P. B. Forster Sf Co.) 

dwl 813 Clay 
Barnes Henry, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Barnes Robert, mariner, bds S s Jackson nr Drumm 
Barnes Sarah, (widow) boarding 110 Sixth 
Barnes Thomas, carpenter, dwl S s Hayes bet Gough 

and Octavia 
Barnes William, captain bark Atlanta, office with 

Pope & Talbot 
Barnes William, carpenter, 913 Market 
Barnes William, Jr., carpenter with W. BarneSj 

dwl 913 JIarket 
BARNES WILLIAM H. L., (Casxerly ^- B.J at- 

torney-at-Iaw, office 436 California, dwl 26 

Laurel Place 
Barnes William W., printer with M.D. Carr & Co., 

dwl lOLl Jackson 
Barnett Christopher, driver Front Street M. & O. 

Railroad, dwl SE cor Taylor and Clay 
Barnett Isaac, merchant, dwl 361 Minna 
Barnett James, painter, dwl 112 Dora 
Barnett Joseph, express wagon, corner Third and 

Barnett Joseph, peddler, dwl 12 St. Marks Place 
Barnett Joseph P., dwl 456 Clementina 
Barnett Julius, clothier, dwl 333 Jessie 
Barnett Norman, workman with Murray & Noble 
Barnett William, ship caipenter, dwl 110 Garden 
Barnett. — See Barnert and Baunett 
Barney David G., guager, dwl 1405 Stockton 
Barney James M., (George F. Hoojxr Sf Co.) res 

Barney Reuben, dwl 413 Kearny 
Barney Thomas V., capitalist, dwl 202 Fourth 
Barnhessel Henry, clerk with Toklas, Wise & Co. 

dwl 281 Stevenson 
Barnhisel E. R., carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl 215 

Barnill Agues Miss, domestic, 822 Folsom 
Barnin Alexander, dyer with L. Rolland, dwl 1411 

Barnum Catharine Mrs., boarding, 809 Stockton 
Barnum John, stevedore, dwl 132 Stewart 
Barnum William D., engineer with Flint, Peabody 

& Co., dwl E s Kentucky nr Gilmore 
Baron Abraham, tailor, 27 Pacific 
Baron Adolph, bootmaker, 3I65 Third 
Baron John, with Dupny &. Co., -528 Broadway 
Baron Victoriue Maaame, furnished rooms, 1006 

Baroni Pedro, laborer, dwl Ws Gavennr Greenwich 
Baroteau August, groceries and liquors, cor Kearny 

and St. Charles Place 
Barr Hannah j\[rs., boarding, 146 Second 
Barr James H., jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co. , dwl 

424 Dupont 
Barr John, lab S. F. Gas Works, dwl 142 Natoma 
Barr John D., umbrella maker, 623 Mission 
Barr Neil, molder, dwl SE cor Harrison and Twen- 

Barr Patrick, coachman with O. Eldridge, 615 Sutter 
Barr Sarah A. Miss, assistant teacher Girls' High 

School, dwl 917 Howard 
Barr William H., boatman, dwl 431 Greenwich 
BARRA EZEKIEL I., money broker, NW corner 

Minna and First, dwl 4 Minna 
Barraillac Charles, basket maker with Thurnauer & 

Zinn, dwl 665 Mission 
Barratt Isabella, (widow) dwl S s Hinckley nr 

Barratt Mary, domestic with John Cammet, dwl 

NE cor Ho•.'^''•3•d and Thirteenth 
Barratt W., la \iov*, dwl 30 Jessie 
Barratt Willi- ,— , 'ip carpenter, dwl 11 Everett 
Barredis P. L i. penter H. C. League No. 1. 
Barrell Samuei, elk witli A. H. Lissak, dwl 44 Third 
BARRETT & SHERWOOD, (Robert Sherwood 

successor J importers and dealers watches, dia- 
monds, jewelry, etc., 517 Montgomery 
Barrett Abraham, shoecutter with Marks & Calisher, 

dwl 36 First 
Barrett Alfred, watchmaker, 13 Second, dwl 236 

Barrett Annie Miss, domestic, 114 Powell 
Barrett C, express wagon, cor Kearny and Sac 
Barrett Catharine Miss, laundress, dwl 52 Stevenson 

Barrett Charles, carpenter, dwl 310 Fremont 
Barrett D. W., upholsterer with Smith «fc Berson, 

dwl 725 Green 
Barrett Edward, laborer, dwl S s Natoma nr Seventh 
Barrett Edward, laborer, dwl 26 Clementina, rear 
Barrett Edward, shoemaker, 4 P"'irst 
Barrett Ellen iMiss, domestic, 726 Geary 
Barrett Francis A., carpenter, dwl W s Texas bet 

Mississippi and Missouri 
Barrett Horace T., clerk with Geo. Howes »fe Co., 

dwl 60S Pine 
Barrett James, bookkeeper Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl 228 Minna 
Barrett James, milkman, cor Sixth and Stevenson 
Barrett James, painter, dwl 112 Dora 
Barrett James, real estate agent, dwl N s Seven- 
teenth bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Barrett James, teamster, dwl 416 Pacific 
Barrett James A., butcher, 16 Sixth 
Barrett John, carrier Examiner 
Barrett John, farmer, dwl San Jos4 Road 5^ miles 

from City Hall 
Barrett John, laborer, dwl 229 Jessie 
Barrett Lawrence, tragedian, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Barrett Lizzie Miss, domestic, 670 Harrison 
Barrett Margaret Miss, domestic, 110 Mason 
Barrett Maria Miss, furnished rooms, 1206 Stockton 
Barrett Mary Miss, domestic, 115 Perry 
Barrett Mary, (widow) dwl S s Bdwy nr Leav 
Barrett Mathew, hacknian Occidental Hotel 
Barrett Michael, boilermkr Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl 34 Minna 
Barrett Michael, calker,' dwl 266 Jessie 
Barrett Patrick, express wagon, Mont aud Merch 
Barrett Robert, brickmaker, dwl N s Sixteenth bet 

Dolores and Guerrero 
Barrett Wallace, clerk with Ackerson and Russ, dwl 

pier 9 Stewart 
Barrett William, molder California Foundry, dwl 

S s Folsom bet Fremont and Beale 
Bairrett William G., cashier San Francisco Gas Co., 

dwl 709 Taylor 
Barrevolt G., expi'essman, dwl C Haywood 
Barringer Elizabeth Blrs. , teacher and wholesale 
aaent Mrs. Curtis' models and system of cutting, 
8i30 Market 
Barringer Horatio G., clerk with H. B. Tichenor & 

Co., dwl 4^30 Market 
Barrington, George E., carrier Evening Bulletin 
Barrington William, B., storekeeper with Dickson, 
DeWolf & Co., dwl N s Broadway ur Kearny 
Barris H. D., Philadelphia meat market, 904 Stock 

N, P. COLB & CO , 312 Pine St., Fine Parlor and Bedroom Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECUBITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., presents the Safest and Cheapest system. 



BARUOILIIET HENRY, fBdloc FreresJ and 

Consul for Chili, ics Oaklaml 
Barron Conielius, waiter liiips House 
Bai'ron Cornelius J., ])ainter, 815 Market 
Barron Edward, capitalist, otRce 40(5 JMontgomcrv, 

dwl ~'08. Jones 
Barron Henry, liostler, dwl 728 Market 
Barron John, dwl S 8 Francisco bet Dnpont and 

Barron Joseph, (Bnrron Sj- Co.) dwl 711 Pine 
B.trron Michael, carpenter, dwl o')8 Natonia 
Barron Michael, gaslitter, dwl .U-IO Market 
Barron Jliguel, helper with George W. Grant, dwl 

13-2 Stewart 
Barron Patrick, haker Empire Restaurant 
Ban on W., hostler O. R. Railroad, dwl cor Beale 

and Howaid 
BARRON fWiUinm E.J & CO., (Joacpk Barron 

(111(1 Thomas Bdl ) commission merchants, otlice 

NW cor Saiisom and California, dwl 606 Stock 
Barron W. R. , carpenter, dwl 306 Fremont 
Barrow Henry, hostler with C. Stolze, dwl 608 Miss 
Barrow Samuel, galeeman with B. C. Horn, dwl 

Seventh nr Howard 
Barrows George N., (H. IV. Gray Sf Co.) dwl 

Lundy Lane, Bernal Hights 
Barrus Daniel L., jeweler with R. B. Gray & Co., 

dwl 632 Green 
Barry Agnes Miss, domestic, 820 Union 
Barry Annie Miss, domestic, 66 Clementina 
Bai'ry Catharine Miss, domestic, 222 Austin 
Barry Catharine, (widow) dwl 110 William 
Barry Charles E., clerk with Richard Tobin, dwl 

923 Pacific 
Barry Daniel, dwl 32 Tehama 
Barry Daniel, laborer S. F. Gas Works 
Barry Daniel, laborer S. V. Water Works, dwl Lake 

Barry David, groceries and liquors, cor Stevenson 

and Seventh, dwl 9 Harlan Place 
Barry David, laborer with J. R. Doyle, dwl N s 

Filbert bet Stockton and Powell 
Barry David, sailmaker with Chas. Powers & Co., 

dwl Sixth between Mission and Market 
Barry Edmund, milk ranch, San Bruno Road nr 

Golden City House 
Barry Edward, blacksmith with C. S. Nav. Co. 
Barry Edward, carriagemaker with George P. Kim- 
ball & Co., dwl S 6 Ridley bet Valencia and 

Barrv Edward laborer, dwl 23 Anthony 
BAKKV EDWARD, real estate, office 302 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Barry E. ft., (widow) dwl 923 Pacilic 
Barry Ella Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 307 Minna 
Barry George, collector, dwl W s Scotland nr 

Barry Hannah McC, furnished rooms, 200 Stockton 
Barry Isaac, (colored) porter, dwl 2 Virginia Place 
Barry James, liorseshoer with Nelson & Doble, 

^wl211 Taylor 
Barry James, laborer S. V. Water Works, dwl Lake 

Barry James, pressman Alta California, dwl 1306 

Barry .James J., policeman City Hall, dwl 111 Fifth 
Bariy James R., painter, dwl W s I^arkin bet Pine 

and California 
Barrv John, bootcrimper with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 108 Mason 
Barry Jolin, carpenter, dwl N s Hickory bet Gough 

and Franklin 
Barry John, carriage painter, dwl 331 Sixth 
Barry John, driver, dwl W s Scotland nr Greenwich 
Barry John, laborer Fulton Foundry, dwl 60 Tehama 
Barry John, laborer with DeVries & Chase 
liarry John, laborer, dwl 12 Ecker 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 24 Clary 
Barry John, laborer, dwl 91 Stevenson 

Barry John, laborer, dwl 163 Minna 
Barry John, laborer, dwl •').")4 Natoina 
Barry tjolin, painter, dwl 3.')9 Clementina 
Barry John, St. Ignatius College, dwl 8J1 Market 
Barry John H., delivery clerk Cal. State Tele- 
graph Co., dwl Taylor nr Ellis 
Barry John T., f Lyom Sf- B.) dwl 106 Tehama 
Barry Julia Miss, domestic, 731 Sutter 
Barry Katharine Jliss, domestic, 15 Hampton place 
Barrv Lewis, (colored) whiteuer, dwl 2 Virginia 

Barry Martin, bootmaker, 948 Market, dwl 19 Annie 
Barry Martin, tailor, dwl N s Post bet Laguua and 

Barry Mary Miss, domestic, 1301 Taylor 
Barry Mary JMiss, domestic, 817 Post 
Barry JMary JMiss, domestic, 920 Pine 
Barry Mary Mrs., dwl 35 Valparaiso 
Barry Michael, cabinetmaker with Wigmore & 

Palmer, dwl 547 Mission 
Barry Michael, carpenter, dwl 38 Natoma 
Barry Michael, coolv, dwl 44 Jessie 
Barry Michael, laborer, dwl 227 Second 
Barry Patrick, boilermaker with Goddard & Co. 
Barry Patrick, deck hand steamer Capital, C. S. 

i^av. Co. 
Barry Patrick hostler 319 Pine, dwl Whitehall 

Barry Patrick, laborer with Wilson & Stevens, dwl 

Black Pohit 
Barry Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Howard nr Eighth 
Barry Patiick, policeman. City Hall, dwl 42 Ritch 
Barry Patrick O., clerk Recorder's Office, dvi^l 923 

Barry Richard, laborer, dwl 260 Clara 
Barry Robert, ropemaker, dwl N s Seventeenth nr 

Barrv Terence laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 
\}AURY ( Theodore A.) &, VA'TTFj^, (Benjamin 
A.) wines and liquors, 413 Montgomery, dwl 
709 Geary 
'Barry fThomax) & Murray, ^./(7w;e.s-^ Clementina 

Street Livery Stable, 16 and 18 Clementina 
Barry Thomas, carpenter, dwl 560 Mission 
BaiTy Thomas, laborer, dwl N s Francisco bet Du- 

pont and Kearny 
Barry Timothy, miner, dwl 110 William 
Barry Vinon, dwl 720 Howard 
Barry William, carpenter, O. R. Railroad 
Barry William, comedian Alhambra, dwl 845 Du- 

Barry William, compositor Alta California, dwl 

1306 Leavenworth 
Barry William, laborer, dwl 144 Shipley 
Barry William, policeman City Hall, dwl 217 Mason 
Barry William, pressman Alta California, dwl 35 

Barry William, ship carpenter, dwl 21 Ransch 
Barry William McG., clerk, dwl 200 Stockton 
Bari'v William R., teamster, dwl 14 William 
Barsch Joseph, carpenter H. C. Leatjne, No. 1 
BARSTOW ALFRED, attorney-at-law, office 44 
and 45 Montgomery Block, dwl 92 Mont Block 
Barstow Anson, fLorin, Brann Sf Co.) dwl W b 

Pennsylvania Avenue 
Barstow (D. P.J 6i. Garber, (John) attorneys at- 

law, office 6 and 7 Mont Block, res Oakland 
Barstow Frederick O. Rev., St. Luke's Chnrch, dwl 

N s Vallejo bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
C.) attorneys-at-law, office 408 California, dwl 
927 Pine 
Barstow Simon F., compositor Alta California, dwl 

SE cor Taylor and Eddy 
Barstow William, newspaper correspondent, oflBce 

and dwl room 27 Merchants' Exchange, Bat 
Bartell Henry, wines and liquors, 411 Sansom 
Bartelmann Charles, upholsterer with H. Horst- 
mann & Co., dwl I St. Mary 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, French Corsets, New Styles. 

Anti-Flickering Gas Burner at O'BEIEJNT, BUSH & GO'S.. 539 California Street. 



Barter Augusta B., (widow) ladies' nurse, dwl 231 

Bartfeld E., carpenter H. C. League, No. 1 
BARTH CHARLES H., clerk Q. M. Dept. U. S. A., 

742 Wiishington, dwl 1429 Pine 
Bartheld Charles L., porter with John Flanuagan, 

dwl 12 OFarrell Alley 
Bartheu Frank, cigar manufacturer, dwl 52 Silver 
Bartholomew Henry, job wagon, 857 Harrison 
Bartholomew Jefferson F. , miner, dwl 6 Martha Place 
Bartholomew John, laborer Bay Sugar Retiuery, 

dwl 355 Fourth 
Barthos William, coachpainter, dwl 149 Minna 
Barthrop (Edward) & Casey, (James) butchers, 

432 Geary, dwl 5 Adelaide Place 
Bartiloni Rizieri, statuary, dwl W s Bower Place nr 

Bartlett A., real estate dealer, dwl 127 Kearny 
Bartlett A. J., drayman with Grosh &. Rutherford, 

dwl 122 Eddy" 
Bartlett Backus L., U. S. Assistant Assessor, dwl 

717 Post 
Bartlett Charles H., local policeman, dwl 54 Third 
\ BARTLETT f Columbus) & PRATT, (Leonidas 
E.) attorney s-at-law, ofiice looms 30 and 31 
Exchange Building, dwl 850 Market 
Bartlett Earl, attorney-at-law, office 34 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 212 Green 
Bartlett Frank A., shipping clerk, dwl 519 Folsom 
Bartlett John H., carpenter, dwl 308 Tehama 
Bartlett Jonathan D., painter, dwl N s Eighteenth 

bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Bartlett Joseph C., dravman with Grosh & Ruther- 
ford, dwl 122 Eddy 
Bartlett Nathaniel, miller, dwl 28 Second 
Bartlett Pliny, { Hallett B. £(■ Daltnn) dwl 322 Jessie 
Bartlett Robert B. , porter with Macoudray &. Co. , 

dwl 30 Morse 
Bartlett R. P., soapboiler with Lysett & M., dwl 27 

Bartlett Rnfus, boatbuilder, dwl 506 Fourth 

office IS Citv Hall, first floor, dwl 8-50 Market 
BARTLETT WILLIAM C, Bulletin editorial 

rooms, 517 Clay, dwl 1602 Taylor 
Bartlett William R., dwl Empire Lodgings 

Bartlett , engineer with E. C. Boobar & Co. 

Bartley Frank, boilermaker, Portland Boiler Works, 

dwl 125 Dora, rear 
Bartley John, hand cartman, cor Wash and Mont 
Bartlev William, dwl 130 St. Marks Place 
BARTLING (William) & \\\WQK\A^, (Henry ) 
bookbinders, 505 Clay cor Sausom, residence 
Bartman Anthouv, carpenter, dwl E s Dupont nr 

Bartman Daniel, waiter, dwl 261 Tehama 
Bartman Daniel F., barkeeper, 439 Pine 
Bartman John, carpenter, dwl 1522 Dnpont 
Bartmann Ferdinand, carpenter, dwl N s Filbert bet 

Dupont and Stockton 
Bartmann Mathias, dwl 1522 Dupont 
Barto Cornelius, bakery, 1218 Powell 
Barto Harrison, printer with Truesdell, Dewey S^ 

Co., dwl 90S Howard 
Barton B. F. & Co., ( Edu-ari Carroll) proprietor 
Pioneer Salt Works, depot 211 and 213 Sacra- 
mento, dwl. 836 Mission 
Barton Bridget, (widow) dwl 139 Minna 
Barton Frank A., bookkeeper with Marcus C, Haw- 
ley & Co., dvvl 737 Howard 
Barton George, engineer, dwl 563 Bryant 
Barton James, bootmaker, 813 Battery 
BARTON JOHN, president Union Pacific Salt 
Company, 218 Sacramento, dwl 15 Laurel Place 
Barton Joshua H., sawyer with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl 181 Jessie 
Barton Petrouella, (widow) silk dyer, etc., 936 

Barton Robert, dwl 223 Kearny 

Barton WillardT., clerk with John Barton, dwl 15 

Laurel Place 
Barton William, longshoreman, dwl W s Stockton 

nr Francisco 
Barton William, painter, dwl N s Union bet Hj'de 

and Larkin 
Barton William H., stock broker, office 32 New 

Merchants' Exchange, dwl 1223 Washington 
Bartram & Fanton, sewing machines, G. H. Arnold 

agent, 411 Kearny 
Bartrick Robert, dwrBryant bet Fifth and Sixth 
Bartz Jacob, dwl 731 California 
Baruch Isaac, merchant, dwl 108 Seventh 
Barut Rerao, with A. Pinson, 1402 Stockton 
Barnth Eruest, (Hollings S,- B.) NW cor Post and 

Baruth Simon, tailor, dwl 418 Dnpont 
Bascan Charles, domestic, 301 Lombard 
Basces Charles Mrs., dwl W s Lafayette Place 
Basford Mary Miss, domestic, -502 Sutter 
Bash Morris, clerk with P. Elias, dwl 727 Dupont 
Basham Frederick & Son (Frederick Basham Jr.) 
modellers and plaster workers, 28 Geary, dwl 
307 Eddy 
Basham Frederick Jr., (F. Basliam 4* Son) dwl 

307 Eddy 
Basilini Alexander, nurse City and County Hospital, 

SW cor Stockton and Francisco 
Baskerville George, box maker with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co., dwl 23 Fifth Avenue 
Baskerville R. D. & Co., ( W. H. Baskerville) hair 
dressing saloons, NE cor Third and Howard and 
305 Davis, dwl 23 Fifth Avenue 
Baskerville W. H., (R. D. Baskerville Sf Co.) dwl 

23 Fifth Avenue 
Basler George A., house painter, 205 Sutter, dwl 3 

Bass Chester, (colored) shaving saloon, 925 Kearny, 

dwl 919 Broadway 
Bass Thomas J., agent Prince's Metallic Paint, 735 

Market, dwl E s Fillmore bet Bush and Pine 
Basse Thomas, (Egs^ers Sf Co.) dwl 18 Sherman 
Bassett (Charles ''P.) &. White, (Albert PF.y pro- 
duce commission, 212 Washington, dwl N s 
Mission nr Twelfth 
Bassett Daniel, engineer, Steamship China, dwl 54 

Bassett Frank, plumber and gastitter, dwl 408 

BASSETT JOSEPH, wholesale flour and grain 
and agent Clinton Flour Mills, 221 and 223 
Clay, res Alameda county 
Bassett Martin L., carpenter, dwl 531 Fourth 
Bassett Napoleon, laborer with B. Bonnet & Co., 
dwl W s Valencia bet Twenty-first and Twenty- 
Bassett Nathaniel, doorkeeper Metropolitan, dwl 408 

Bassett Robert, bookkeeper, dwl 812 Stockton 
Bassett William, dwl 27 Minna 
Bassett William, painter, dwl 408 Dupont 
Basso Andrew, employe with Ravenna Ghirardelli 

& Co., dwl 621 B'attery 
Bastein John, laborer Cal. Sugar Ref.,dwl NWcor 

Bryant and Eighth 
Baster'john E., longshoreman, dwl 106 Jackson 
Bastheim Joseph, (Einstein Bros. Sj- Co.) dwl 431 

Bastiani Zeffirro, cook, Florence Restaurant 
Bastien Yalbonet, with F. Rouviere, dwl cor Vallejo 

and Dupont 
Bastinet Anton, express wagon, dwl 20 Lewis 
Baston Abner F., driver with Miller & Hall, dwl 

307 Sixth 
Baston Frederick, clerk, dwl 307 Sixth 
Bastrup William, tailor, dwl 739 Pine 
Basty James, plasterer, dwl 211 Minna 
Basty Matthew, plasterer, dwl 211 Minna 

K". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Importers of Furniture and Bedding. See page 45, 

The SECUKITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., Loans j or i the Premium on Policies. 



Batclielder David F., local policeman, dwl Globe 

Batclielder Edwin E., with Grover & Baker Sew- 

iiii: .Afadiiiie Co., dwl 113 Perry 
Batclielder John K., carpenter with Peter J. Barber, 

dwl 1.50 Tehama 
Batclielder L. L., stevedore, dwl 102G Clay 
Batclielder.— See Bachelder 
BATCHELOK EDWAKI) P., attomeyat-law, 

oiHce 10 Montgomery Block, dwl '.2:20 Third 
Bateman Francis, laborei-, dwl 757 Minsiou 
Bateman Henry C., Catholic bookseller, stationer, 

and bookbinder, 227 Kearny, dwl SE cor Pacific 

and Gongh 
Bateman fjamcxj &. Phillips, fEdward) boot- 

niakeris, 204 Commercial 
Bateman Luther C, bathmau, 40G Pine, dwl 242 

jMinna, rear 
Bateman Patrick, baker with Deeth & Starr, dwl 

SW cor Davis and Sacramento 
BATEMAN rlVilliarji A.J & PLATT,/Jo/t7i C.J 

butter, cheese, eggs, preserved fruits, etc., 63 

and fi4 California Market, dwl 1 Chelsea Place 
BATES ASHER B.,attorney-at-law and Register in 

Bankruptcy, office 9 and 10 Court Block, 636 

Clay, dw] 1017 Bush 
Bates Caroline Miss, teacher primary department 

University School, dwl 1001 Powell 
Bates Charles, demonstrator of anatomy, dwl 1809 

BATES f Charles D.J & CO., f Geo. T. Bromley J 

contractors, office 420 Mont, res Haywood's 
BATES CICERO M., physician, office 202 Bush, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bates Elizabeth, widow, dwl 1001 Powell 
Bates P. M., actor, dwl W s Eleventh bet Howard 

and Folsom 
Bates George, principal University School, dwl 1001 

■BATES JOSEPH C, attorney-at-law, office rooms 

16 and 17, 729 Montgomery, dwl 126 Hayes 
Bates ^Marshall A., clerk Merchants' Mutual Ma- 
rine Ins. Co., dwl 1017 Bush 
Bates Morris S., clerk with Williams, Blanchard & 

Co., dwl 1017 Bush 
Bates William, coutiactor, dwl S s Harrison bet 

Eighth and Chesley 
Bates \\'illiam H., pattern maker, dwl 211 Stevenson 
Bateson James H., tailor, dwl 7 Clementina 
Batsere John, cook, dwl 1021 Sutter 
Battams William, salesman with Locke & Monta- 
gue, bds Russ House 
Batten George, waiter, 227 Second 
Batterman Christian, laborer, dwl 266 Clementina 
Battermau Christopher, lab, dwl 266 Clementina 
Battermun Edward, baker with B. Stumpf, dwl 226 

Battersby James, watchmaker with J. W. Tucker 

& Co., dwl 221 Mason 
Battery Alexander, dwl 317 Ritch 
Batteaux Daniel, liquor saloon, NW cor Kearny and 

St. Marks Place, dwl 11 Carlos Place 
Battiste Joseph, cook, Lick House 
Battle John, dwl 438 Jessie 
Battles James, waiter, stm Julia, C. S Nav. Co 
Battles John, waiter, stm Capital, C. S. Nav. Co., 

dwl Sansom bet Greenwich and Filbert 
Battles Luke, steward stm Julia C. S. Nav. Co 
Battles William W., merchant, dwl 663 Howard 
Battles \\ inslow, bookkeeper with Einstein Bros. & 

Co., dwl 872 Mission 
Batturs Edward T., bookkeeper with F. G. Ed- 
wards & Co., dwl 521 Leavenworth 
Batty .John, carpenter, dwl 514 Mason 
Batty William J., policeman, dwl 1202 Powell 
Banay Richard, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co 
Baud) Joseph, waiter, dwl NW cor First and Bran 
Bauch Peter G., custom house broker, office 508 Bat- 
tery, dwl 624 Lombard 

Baudant Philip, laborer with John Don & Co., dwl 

432 Jackson 

Baudin John P., carpenter, bds Philadelphia House 

Bauer Charles, laundry, Ws Capp bet Twenty-first 
and Twenty -second 

Baiiei' Charles A., compositor Morning Call, dwl 
708 Vallejo 

Bauer Emile, f 117/ //e Sf B.J dwl 402 Green 

Bauer Emil, fT. Baiifr ^- Son J dwl 1042 Folsom 

Bauer Gustave, cooper Lyon's brewery, dwl cor Ma- 
son and Lombard 

Bauer Henry, upholsterer with John C. Bell, dwl 
1509 California 

Bauer Hermann, gilder with Snow <fe Roos, dwl 108 

Bauer Johanna Mrs., domestic, 316 Lombard 

Bauer John, fJ. J. Smitk Sf Co. J dwl 5 Berry 

Bauer John, liquor saloon, 47 Third, dwl 638 iNIission 

BAUER .JOHN A., drugs, medicines and chemicals, 
644 Washington, dwl 620 Greenwich 

Baner John August, laborer, dwl N s Union bet 
Franklin and Gough 

Bauer (John F.J & Heim, (JohnJ milk ranch, San 
Jose Road, six miles from City Hall 

Bauer .Joseph, liquor, dwl 1042 Folsom 

Bauer L., job wagon, 204 Sacramento 

Bauer Rosa Miss, domestic -521 Post 

Bauer T. &, Son, (Emil Baner) native wines, 731 
Howard, dwl 1042 Folsom 

Bauerle John, carpenter, dwl 732 Union 

BAUGH THEODORE E., proptr Merchants' Ex- 
change Building, NE cor Battery and Washing- 
ton, dwl 410 Geary 

BAUGH /^ IF. W.J & CO., fE. C. McCombJ stor- 
age and commission merchants, cor Broadway 
and Battery, dwl 25 South Park 

Baughan Michael, dwl 318 Vallejo 

Banla Floris, (widow) dwl 113 Dupont 

Baulsir Nimrod, block and pump maker with Thos. 
F. Mitchell, dwl 1332 Washington 

BAUM CHARLES, custom house broker, 510 Bat- 
tery, dwl 1705 Powell 

Baum Gustave, furniture, 709 Pacific 

Baum John T., cabinetmaker with N. P. Cole & Co., 
dwl cor Jane and Natoma 

BAUM .JULIUS, importer and jobber clothing, 323 
California, dwl 236 Sixth 

Baum Leopold, dwl 325 O'Farrell 

Baum Simon, bookkeeper with Julius Baum, dwl 
Continental Hotel 

Bauman Edward, with W'helan & Co., dwl SE cor 
Sacramento and Leidesdorfl' 

Bauman George, tailor with J. R. Mead & Co., dwl 
13 Hartman 

Baumann John, musician, dwl 29 St. Marks Place 

Baumeister Frederick, hairdresser with Jacob Bros., 
dwl 612 Powell 

Baumeister (JohnJ & Schulze, (LewisJ Germania 
Wine and Beer Saloon, SW cor Bush and 
Kearny, dwl 612 Powell 

Baumgardner E. M. Mrs., first assistant ' teacher 
Denman Grammar School, dwl 626 Sutter 

Baumgardner S. J., groceries and liquors, 25 Fourth, 
dwl 626 Sutter 

Baumgarten Anton, (M. Ullmann cj- Co. J dwl 630 

Baumgartner Valentine, (Heerdink Sj- Co. J dwl 8 

Baumle»Frederick, laborer, dwl 120 Sutter 

Baurcier Edward, butcher, .507 Merchant, dwl Du- 
pont bet Union and Filbert 

Baurhvte Robert H., ^il/c4/ee, Spiers 4* Co.> dwl 
706 Post 

Bausman W^illiam, editor, office 7 and 8, 620 Wash, 
dwl W 6 Eighth bet Howard and Folsom 

Bauten N. J. & Co., f William MneheJ groceries 
and liquors, NE cor John and Brannan 

Bauton Francis, tailor, 530 Merchant, dwl 742 

E. H. JOUES & CO., lie Sanaom Street, Straw Hat? and Trimmings. 

O'ERIEN, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, keep Porcelain Shades. 



BAUVILLE AUGUSTE, proprietor City Front 

House 625 Davis 
BAVARIA BREWERY, Jacob Gnndlaeh & Co., 

proprietors, 620 and 622 Vallejo 
Bawdeu Geo., (Baker 4'- B.J dwl 33 Geary 
Bawden Wni. G., printer Eurelia Typographical 

Rooms, 538 Wilshington 
Baxter William H., bookkeeper San Francisco As- 
saying and Retining Works, dwl 118 Page 
Baxter Annie Miss, domestic, 911 Satter 
Baxter Charles E. A., clerk, with J. C. Merrill & 

Co., dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter Charles M., captain steamer Clinton, res 

Baxter Edward H., salesman, with Crane & 

Brigham, dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter Hall W., bookkeeper, with Crane & 

Brigham, dwl 1109 Howard 
Baxter James, engineer, dwl 143 Silver 
Baxter John, clerk, with Edward Daly, dwl N s 

Sixteenth ur Valencia 
Baxter John, longshoreman, dwl 569 Howard 
Baxter John T., carpenter, dwl N s Ridley bet Mis- 
sion and Valencia 
Baxter John W., with Ed. E. Harvey & Co., dwl 

lis Silver 
Baxter Joseph P., local policeman, dwl 518 Sac 
Baxter Mary A. Miss, domestic, 125 Ellis 
Baxter Mary, (widow) dwl 925 Greenwich 
Baxter Samuel, waiter, dwl 132 Folsom 
Baxter Theresa Mrs., dwl N s Greenwich bet Hyde 

and Leavenworth 
Baxter Wm. H., clerk, dwl 118 Page 
Bay City Lanndry, May & Johnson, proprietors, 

offices 602 Market and 228 Mont 
Bay View Chemical Works, San Bruno road 3| 

miles from City Hall 
Bay View Homestead Association (Oakland) office 

14 Stevenson Building- 
BAY SUGAR REFINERY, SAV cor Battery and 

Front, office cor Commercial and Front 
Bay View Park Hotel, Bay View, 5 miles from 

City Hall 
Bayard J. O., driver Hook and Ladder Company 

No. 2, S. F. F. D., dwl 625 Broadway 
Bayer Anthony I., baker, dwl 726 Harrison 
Bayerque E. M., (widow) dwl 819 Mission 
Bayerciiie Romain, with Pioche & Bayerque, dwl 

" 806 Stockton 
Bayle Hannah, (widow) dwl 1821 Stockton 
Bay less A., teamster, dwl 227 Second 
Bayless Charles, drayman, with M. G. Searing, dwl 

SW cor First and Folsom 
Bayless Thornton J., bookkeeper, with William 

Meyer & Co., dwl 204 Montgomery 
Baylev Charles, carpenter, with Harlow & Rice, 

dwl 209 Second 
Bayley Charles A., clerk, with G. S. Dickey, dwl 

" 162 Tehama 
Bayley Edward, mariner, bds 24 Sacramento 
Bayley George B., cashier and deputy tax collector, 

" Cttty Hali 
Bayley Henrv, trader, dwl 1 Harriet 
Bayley (M. F.) & O'Hara, (D. O.) photographic 

gallery, NE cor Kearny and Commercial, dwl 

NE cor Mariposa and Minnesota 
Bayley P. Mrs., nurse, dwl 162 I'ehama 
Bayley (Wilbur F.) &.' Cramer (Charles L.j pho- 
tographic gallery, 618 and 620 Washington, dwl 

W s Jones bet Pacific and Jackson 
Bayly, see Bailey and Baily 
Bays Henry, ship carpenter, dwl W s Liberty near 

Bays John, street contractor, dwl S s Larkiu near 

" O'Farrell 
Bazin Victor, tailor, 445 Bush 
Bazine John, blacksmith, bds 333 Bush 
Beach Alexander T., bookkeeper New York de- 
partment W'ells, Fargo & Co., dwl Webb Bdg 

BEACH CHILION, books and stationery, 34 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Lick House 

Beach E. Mrs., private boarding, 1020 Stockton 

Beach George H., clerk with Engelbrecht & May- 
risch Bros., dwl 356 Jessie 

Beach Henry H., bookkeeper with Wellman, Peck 
& Co., dwl 545 Howard 

Beach H. M., bookkeeper with W. H. Richards, 
dwl 415 Bush 

Beach Horace, secretary harbor commissioners, bds 
320 Fremont 

Beach James, shoemaker, dwl Noble Place 

Beach J. H., sawyer Mechanics' Mill and Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 10 Verona 

Beach John C, clerk Adams House 

Beach Joseph D. C, teamster, office 405 Front, dwl 
Howard bet Second and Thn'd 

Beach Joseph G., (A. D. Baker &■ Co.] dwl 520 

Beach Lewis, porter with J. C. Meussdorffer, dwl 
S s Clay bet Leavenworth and Hyde 

Beach R. R., dwl Coso House 

Beach , clerk, dwl 37 Second 

Beachem Margaret Mrs., domestic, 1212 Powell 

Beadle Donald, (Moss Sf B.J d\\\ 111 5 Leavenworth 

Beadlee Stephen H., Jr., butcher, Folsom bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth, dwl 32 Rausch 

Beahan John, butcher, dwl 110 Dora 

Beal Rufus, Jr., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Beal Samuel, mattress maker, 577 Mission, dwl SE 
cor Eddv and Mason 

Beal William, clerk, dwl 309 Third 

Beal William, mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 

Beale Gabriella Mrs., milliner, dwl 222 Tehama 

Beale George, teamster, dwl 1703 Polk 

Beals Caroline R. Mrs., assistant teacher Girls High 
School, dwl 923 Powell 

BEALS HENRY CHANNING, editor Commercial 
Herald and Market Review, office 409 Washing- 
ton, dwl NW cor Leavenworth and Lombard 

Beals Joseph, steward, C. O. & M. S. S. Idaho 

Beam Eliza, (widow) dwl 531 Bryant 

Beamish John, bootmaker, 109 Fourth 

Bean Andrew, laborer, dwl 26 Ritch 

Bean Archibald E., carpenter, dwl 61 Tehama 

Bean Edward, laborer, dwl Islais creek nr San 
Bruno road 

Bean F'rancis W., local policeman, Hathaways 
wharf, dwl 317 Beale 

Bean George, teamster with J. R. Sedgley, W s 
Treat A V bet Twenty-first and Twenty-second 

Bean George W., employe with A. Crawford & 
Co., dwl 1910 Mason 

Bean James, carpenter, dwl 122 Shipley 

Bean John, teamster, dwl 115 Ellis 

Bean John D., cook with J. A. Luken, dwl 417 

Bean J. W., carpenter H. C. League No. 1, dwl cor 
Seventh and Howard 

Bean Lucy Miss, domestic, 913 Bush 

Bean Moses, mariner, dwl 1910 Mason 

Bean Redmond, stevedore, dwl 569 Howard 

Bean William, teamster, dwl 115 Ellis 

Bean William H., clerk with Meyer, Wurkheim &: 
Co., dwl 302 Mason 

Beane L. W., workman with Gracier, Heald & Co., 
dwl 520 Minna 

Beanston George, clerk Board of Education City 
Hall, dwl W s Hollis bet O'Farrell and Ellis " 

Beanston Jeanette, (widow) dwl W s Hollis bet 
Ellis and O'Farrell 

Beanston Peter, blacksmith with R. S. Eells & Co., 
dwl Hollis bet O'Farrell and Ellis 

Bearce Ambrose G., memorandum elk U. S. Branch 
Mint, dwl 12 O'Farrell 

Bear Valley Blue Gravel M. Co., (Nevada Co.) of- 
fice 37 New Merchants' Exchange 

Beard Charles C, deputy sheriff'City Hall, dwl 802 

M". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture Best and Cheapest. See page 45. 

The SECTJHITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St , applies profits to reduction of Premiums. 



Beard George, longslioreman, dwl Greenwich bet 

S;iii8()ni and MontjLfoiiiery 
Heard (jeor^ie, dwl 54 First 
Beard Jopcpli \i.. clerk, dwl 802 lloward 
Beard Mott, fireman steamer Montana, dwl 41 Com 
]5eard William H., >;eamen, dwl "26 Stewart 
Beardiilee Cyras W., Iiarber, dwl 436 Union 
Bearclgley Carrie Miss, seamstress, dwl E 8 Capp 

bet Eii^liteentb and Nineteenth 
Beardsley Cyrus W., carpenter, dwl 1334 Dupont 
Beardsley Frederick A., broker, office 318 Front 
Beardsley James S., salesman with Boston Cracker 

Co., dwl Es Valencia bet Twenty-fourth and 

Beardsley Robert, driver. International Hotel 
Bearse William, express wagon, cor Jackson and 

Bearth John, cooper, bds Philadelphia IT 423 Bnsli 
Bearwald Benjamin, nieireuiaker with JI. Dobr- 

zensky, dwl 15 Stockton 
Bearwald Henry, tinsmith with Schuster & Co. dwl 

15 Stockton' 
Bearwald Louis, dwl 15 Stockton 
Bearwald Tobias, f Miners: 4- B.) dwl 15 Stockton 
Beasley Edward C, vice-principal Union College, 

50i Second 
Beasley William, laborer, dwl N s Kent nr Mason 
Beaton Angus, ship carpenter, dwl 308 Beale 
Beaton John J., ship carpenter, dwl 308 Beale 
Beaton Peter, ship carpenter, dwl 308 Beale 
Beiittel Philip, tailor, dwl 1018 Clay 
Beattie George, miller Golden Gate Mills, dwl SW 

cor Fremont and Folsom 
Beatty James, ship carpenter with John G. North, 

dwl Point San Quentin House 
Beatty James, teamster with Lucy & Hymes, dwl 

N 8 Brannau bet Seventh and Eighth 
Beatty James O., carpenter, dwl 10 13agley place 
Beatty John, carpenter, dwl Pacific Hotel 
Beatty John J. , paints and paper hangings, 132 

Third, dwl lb Hawthoine 
Beatty Lambert F., actor, dwl 319 Bush 
Beatty Patrick, mattress maker with N. P. Cole & 

Co., dwl 531 O'Farrell 
Beatty Robert, White House, W s Mission bet 

Twentv-third and Twenty fourth 
BEATTY SAMUEL G.. f Gunnison Sf B.J searcher 

records, office 604 Merchant, dwl SE cor Mason 

and Ellis 
Beatty William J., policeman City Hall, dwl 1113 

Beauchamp Joseph, cabinetmaker, dwl 563 Mission 
Beauchamp Leandro, dwl 505 Pine 
Beauchamp !M. Miss, dwl 27" Stevenson 
Beauchanij) Theodore, musician, dwl 731 Broadway 
Beaumont William, carpenter, dwl 55 Minna 
Beaumont W. H., carpenter, dwl Pacific Hotel 
BEAVER GEORGE W., president National In- 
surance Co. office 408 Mont, dwl ll'-i Powell 
Beaver Samuel E., deputy collector U. S. Internal 

Revenue, dwl 112 Powell 
Bee Alexander, grinder, dwl 8 Polk Lane 
Bee Bartholemy, dwl 1407 Stockton 
Bee Pascal, grinder, dwl S s Polk L^ne 
Becci Charles, blacksmith, dwl Agues Alley nr 

Bech Conrad, laborer, dwl 374 Folsom 
Becher Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 618 Green 
Bechler John, restaurant NE cor Clay and Davis, 

dwl Clara Lane nr Sutter 
Bechler Joseph, cook with John Bechler, dwl Clara 

Lane nr Sutter 
Bechter Ellen Mrs., domestic, 552 Folsom 
Beck A. G., teacher bookkeeping, office and dwl 432 

Beck Anton H.," musician, dwl 1411 Stockton 
Beck August, dwl 426 Chesnut, rear 
Beck David L., broker, dwl 18 Stanly Place 
Beck E. B., elk with Jones &. Co., dwl IS Stanly PI 

Beck Francis E., accountant, dwl 432 Montgomery 
Beck Henry, n)i<tle .V B.J dwl 28 O'Farrell 
Beck Henry, tanner with Duncan & Warren, bds 

XI'] cor Brannan and Ninth 
Beck Henry S., plasteier, dwl 1816 Powell 
Beck Jacob, bricklayer, dwl N » Seventeenth nr 

Beck James, blacksmith, dwl N s Eddy bet Steiner 

and Pierce 
Beck James G., painter with Sweett & Gadsby, dwl 

355 Jessie 
Beck John G., wntchman Pacific Tannery, dwl E s 

Shotwell bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Beck J. P., real estate, dwl 008 Pacific 
Beck Mary Mrs., dwl J 015 Jackson 
Beck Nathaniel A., currier, dwl E s Folsom bet 

Eitrthteeritli and Nineteenth 
Beck Nicholas V.J Thomson Sf 5.; dwl 104 Stewart 
Beck l{o?!anna Miss, domestic, 808 Geary 
Beck William J., cook, dwl N s Lick nr First 
Becke Diederich, cooperwith Henry Pieck,dwl 107 

Beckedorff Christian, (Harrington Sf B.J dwl 38 

Becker Adolph, porter, bds Bootz Hotel 
Becker Albert, cook, dwl 132 Stewart 
BECKER BROTHERS, fB. Adolph and M. Ru- 
dolph E.J dealers Havana cigars and tobacco, 

600 Mont cor Clay, dwl 808 California 
decker f Caspar J Si, Co. { Emanncl ManasseJ tan- 
nery, San Bruno Road, 3 miles from City Hall 
Becker Christian, f IVilhe ^ B.J dwl O'Farrell bet 

Stockton and Dupout 
Becker D., seaman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Becker Dennis, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Becker Diederich, barkeeper yvith J. Cordes, dwl 

cor Drumm and Pacific 
Becker Frank, porter, 218 Sansom, dwl 435 Pine 
Becker Frederick, engraver with William Baehr & 

Co.. dwl W 8 Dupont bet Pine and Sutter 
Becker Frederick W., cigar manufacturer, 705 Davis 
Becker George J., policeman City Hall, dwl 836 

Becker (Henry) Sz. Co., (J. JacolyJ furnishing 

goods, 348 Third 
Becker John, carpenter, dwl Polk Lane 
Becker Joseph, crockery and glass, 227 Dupont 
Becker Martin, barkeeper with Henry Heye, dwl 

622 Pacific 
Becker M. Rudolph E., (Becker Brothers) dwl 

808 California 
Becker Nicholas, porter with Bembeim & Ehren- 

pfort, dwl cor Gough and O'Farrell 
Becker F.. dwl S(i7 Filbert 
Becker Peter, shoemaker, dwl W s Bannam Place 
Becker Peter, railroad bakery, SE cor Dupont and 

Becker ('William) & Co., (Peter Miller J groceries 

and liquors, NW cor Mission and Spear 
Becket Ellen Miss, domestic, 463 Minna 
Beckett J. Mrs., dress maker, dwl 111 Post 
Beckett Salomon, (col'dj cook S. S. Constitutic(p,dwl 

47 Clary 
Beckhaus Charles, boatman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Beckhaus Peter, seaman, A\\\ 32 Stewart 
Beckler John C, liquor saloon, 821 Kearny 
Beckman Frederick, cabinet maker, dwl S 8 Ivy nr 

Beckman Joseph, laborer with J. S. Dyer, dwl SW 

cor Union and Gough 
Beckmann Henry, clerk with Henry Peters, dwl 828 

Beckmann John, groceries and liquors, N E cor 

Geary and William 
Beckmann John, porter, dwl 1434 Stockton 
Beckmann John N., clerk with J. Frisch, dwl 873 

Beckmann William, clerk with J. Beckmann, dwl 

NE cor Geary and William 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Gold and Silver Lacea and Tassels. 

Gas Fixtures from Mitchell, Vance & Co., U. "ST., at O'BRIEN", BUSH & GO'S., 539 Cal'a St. 



Beckwith Elliot S., ship carpenter with Joseph Gil- 

mah, dwl S s Jackson nr Drumm 
Beckwith John W., policeman City Hall, dwl 18 

Beckwick Seth L., (Cooper Sf B.J dwl 813 Stockton 
Bedeau John, stevedore, dwl 132 Stewart 
BEDEE E. E. & CO., commercial brokers, office 

49 New Merchants' Exchanj^ie 
Bedell Albert, waterman, dwl 120 Eddy 
Bedell William, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

E s Mission ur Seventeenth 
Bee A. W., dwl 44 Third 

BEEHIVE BUILDING, NE cor Wash and Dupont 
Bee John, frnit-stand, NW cor Montgomery and 

jMerchant, dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Beebe William S., packer with Cutting & Co., dwl 

1125 Kearny 
Beebee Charles, ship carpenter with John G. North, 

dwl Potrero 
Beebee Robert P., pattern mkr Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 809 Clay 
Beebee Wallace S., dentist, dwl 809 Clay 
Beebo Isaac, blacksmith, dwl 1126 Dupont 
Beecher Albert, dwl 303 Third 
Beecher Henry, chief cook Russ House, dwl 11 

Adelaide Place 
Beecher Herman, carpenter, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Beecher M. R., carpenter, dwl 518 Sacramento 
Beeching Robert, iron door maker with John E. 

Sims, dwl 1016 Taylor 
Beede Benjamin W., driver International Hotel 
Beedy W. P., carpenter, dwl 410 Pacific 
Beegan John, clerk 14 Mont, dwl 336 Clara 
Beegan Mary Miss, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Beeke Frank, upholsterer with William M. Hixon, 

dwl 4 Central Place 
Beekman C. H. with C. Clayton & Co., dwl SW cor 

Clay and Dupont 
Beekman Charles W., mariner, dwl 55 Sac 
Beeman Josiah H.,so]icitor with Madison & Burke, 

dwl 1011 Jackson 
Beer Gotlieb, bookkeeper with Weil & Co., dwl 

1020 Larkin 
Beer Julius, (Weil Sf Co.) res New York 
Beerman Louis, cook, dwl SW cor Fillmore and 

Beers Adrianna Miss, assistant-teacher colored 

school, dwl 319 Bush 
Beers Barrit, dentist with Jessup & Beers, dwl NE 

cor Third and Howard 
BEERS (H. M.J & RUSSELL, (John B.J boots and 

shoes, NW cor Kearny and Wash, dwl 319 Bush 
Beers John B., (Je-'fsup iSf B.J dwl 429 Dupont 
Beers John H., carpenter, dwl Goodsels Place 
Beers William, carpenter, dwl 316 Pine 
Beeson Robert, gardener, dwl 2108 Powell 
Beeson Robert Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 2108 Powell 
Beesy Frederick, laborer Pioneer Woolen Factor}' 
Beetze Francois, carpenter, dwl 1213 Dupont 
Beevan Isaac, job wagon, dwl 1316 Dupont 
Beez Frederick. (Burkhardt 4- B.j dwl 219 Minna 
Beez Jacob, shoemaker, dwl 1508 Mason, rear 
Beffa A., barkeeper with A. Mangeui, dwl 936 

Began Annie Miss, domestic, 320 Fremont 
Began John, dwl 236 Clara 
Begegus Gregory, dwl 720 Broadway 
Beggs James, machinist with Goddard & Co., dwl 

S s Bertha nr Beale 
Beggs James, Superintendent San Francisco Gas Co., 

dwl 59 South Park 
Beggs Mark, stonecutter, dwl SE corner Cemetery 

Avenue and Sutter 
Beggs Thomas, laborer S. F. Gas Works, dwl 122 

Begley Daniel, stonecutter, dwl 27 Rausch 
Begley Michael, molder Miners' Foundry, dwl 11 

Begley Peter, laborer, bds 304 Beale 

Begli Frank with Andrew Albrecht, N s Seven- 
teenth bet Dolores and Church 

Begnoe William, cook, dwl W s Varennes 

Beguhl Adolph, painter, dwl California Avenue, 
Bernal Heights 

Behan Andrew, laborer with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., 
dwl 26 Pitch 

BEHAN (Dennis) & HARROLD, (John W.J liquor 
saloon, SW cor Howard and Fourth 

Behan Edward, laborer, dwl Burnell Rancho 

Behan Fenton, conductor, dwl 1233 Mission 

Behan James, wool spinner Pioneer Woolen Fac- 

Behlow Charles J. & Co., manufacturers and deal- 
ers furs, 26 Montgomery 

Behn Walter, bookeeper with Taylor & Bendel, 
dwl 632 Broadway 

Behr Edwin, druggist, dwl 544 Green 

Behr Herman H., physician and surgeon and Con- 
sul for Saxony Auhalt, office 646 Market, dwl 
N s Bryant nr Fifth 

Behr Otto," porter with Kruse '& Euler, dwl 213 

Behre Frederick, dwl E s Larkin bet Turk and 

Behre Robert, clerk with W. D. Sawyer, dwl E s 
Larkin nr Turk 

Behrens Frederick, drayman, dwl 2.35 First 

Behrens Fritz J., barkeeper with George Wrede, 
dwl 56 Stewart 

Behrens G- H. & Co., (Henry Gotte) cigars and to- 
bacco, 3 Third, dwl 227 Eighth 

Behrens Gottlieb J., cabinetmaker with Goodwin & 

BEHRENS H. C. F., physician, office SE corner 
Dupont and Washington, dwl 8 O'Farrell 

BEHRENS JAMES, importer wines, and com- 
mission merchant, office 16 New Merchants' 

Behrens Joseph, brewer Jackson Brewery, dwl 43 

Behrens Joseph, laborer, dwl SE cor Pinckney and 

BehreuF. — See Berrins 

Behrings William, apprentice with G. & W Snook 

Behrmann Francis E., carpenter, dwl 115 St. Marks 

Behrmann Henry O., cooper wnth Kroger & Bohle, 
dwl corner Folsom and Ritch 

Behrmann Mado Miss, domestic, 219 Turk 

Behrs Michael, maltster Philadelphia Brewery 

Beichstetter Gottlieb, butcher with Miller & Lux, 
dwl W s Harrison bet Seventh and Eighth 

Beideman Joseph C, estate of, office, 36 Montgom- 
ery Block 

Beideman Charles, druggist with H. P. Wakelee, N 
W^ cor Howard and Third 

Beiderman Jacob, druggist, dwl Hubbard nr How 

Beihles Batiste, barber with F. Garrissere, dwl 508 

Beinert David, bootmaker, N s Sixteenth bet Mis- 
sion and Valencia 

BeirA., salesman with J. R. Fischbeck, dwl 25 Jes- 

Beirne Patrick, proptr Empire Hotel, 414 and 4] 6 Pac 

Beisel Jacob, tanner, W s Mariposa nr Mississippi, 
dwl Santa Clara nr Carolina 

Beiswinger Charles, bootmaker with J. Gutberlet, 
dwl cor Clay and Powell 

Bekeart Frank, teacher French, dwl 305 Third 

Bekeart Philip, hardware, 305 Third 

Bela Felix, shuttermaker with Jonathan Kittredge, 
dwl 16 Lewis 

Belan Michael, tailor, 1317 Kearny 

Belando Peter, wood and coal, 1210 Powell 

Belasco Abraham, dwl 18 Clary 

Belbeck H. T., carpenter, dwl Franklin House 

Belcher Frederick P., drayman, 318 Battery, dwl 
1013 Union 

W. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture Latest Styles and Best Work. See page 45. 

The SECUKITY LIFE Insurance Co. makes its Policies Incontestible and Nonforfeiting. 



Belcher Galitzin, clerk •with Michel & Rading, dwl 
Coilmmi Pluce 

Beloliei' riiilip, laborer, dwl N b Gilmore nr Ken- 

Belcher R. IT., ex()rcssman with Edwiird S. Spear 
& Co., (hvl S p< I'nimi het .loiien and Leav 

Belconr Eiiiile, vice ('oiisiil for France, otiice 434 
Jackson, dwl 910 Washington 

Belden Block, SW corner Montgomery and Bush 

Beldeii Josiali, real estate, office 5:23 Montgomery, 
resides San ,1ob6 

Belden Joseph W.. clerk estate J. C. Beideman, 
office 36 Montjfoniery Block, dwl 1020 Genry 

Belden M. S., (widow) children's clothes and pat- 
terns, 203 Kearny 

Belding I). R., dwl Coso House 

Behiou Nathan, carpenter, dwl 436 Sixth 

Beldnke (.Joseph) & Sicotte (Roger) carriage manu- 
facturers, 820 and 822 Folsoni 

Beltield John R.. machinist -with George T. Pracy, 
dwl SW cor Second and Minna 

Bellils Peter F., laborer with G. Venard, dwl 627 

Beliere Clara Madame, French laundry, 606 Mission 

BELKXAP DAVID P., ( Winans .S" B.j nttorney- 
at-law, office 604 Merchant, resides Oakland 

BELL ALEXANDER D., editorial rooms Evening 
Bulletin, dwl 1102 Taylor 

Bell Amory, with John C. Bell, resides Sonoma 

Bell Aniory F., salesman with William M. Hixon, 
dwl S s Sacramento bet Steiuer and Grant 

Bell Annie E. Mrs., (colored) dressmaker, dwf 427 

Bell C. E., soapmaker with P. Cunningham, dwl 7 

Bell Daniel P., clerk with Edmund Marks «fc Co., 
dwl 1523 Bush 

Bell David B., laborer California Market, dwl 530 

Bell Ephraim F., dwl 20 Jlinna 

Bell Frederick W.. dwl 1000 Powell 

Bell George, laborer, dwl 141 Jessie 

Bell George, scenic artist iMetrojiolilan Theater 

Bell George, ship joiner, dwl S s Gilmore nr Ken- 

BELL (George H.) & CO., booksellers and news- 
dealers, 337 Kearny, dwl 1014 Post 

Bell George W., (colored) dwl 1413 Mason 

Bell G. W. Mrs., dwl 1021 Leavenworth 

Bell Henry, gastitter, dwl 568 Mission 

Bell Henry, marketman, dwl N s Turk bet Larkiu 
and Polk 

Bell Henry H., ( SnUitnn S^ B.) dwl 208 Second 

Bell Jacob, laborer, dwl 212 Pacific 

BELL JAMES, (Falkmr, B. Sf Co.) res England 

Bell James, carpenter, dwl 141 Natoma 

Bell John, (Kennedy Sf B.) dwl Occidental Hotel 

Bell John, freight clerk, C. O. & M. S. S. Co., dwl 
508 Third 

Bell John, sailmaker, dwl E s Jones nr Clay 

BELL JOHN C, carpets, paper hangings, up- 
holstery and furniture warerooms, 524 Market 
and 21 "Sutter, dwl 502 Greenwich 

Bell John P., clerk with Sharp & Lloyd, dwl 24 

Bell John W., carpenter, dwl 14 Virginia 

Bell John W., freii,'ht clerk Pacific Union Express 
Co., dwl .508 third 

Bell Josiah, salesman with Renton, Smith & Co., 
dwl 18 Sumner 

Bell Mary, (widow) dwl S a Vallejo bet Leaven- 
worth and Jones 

Bell Mary, (widow) dwl W s Valencia bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 

Bell Peter, tinsmith, dwl S s Bush nr Van Ness 

Bell Thomas, (Barron Sf Co.) dwl 606 Stockton 

Bell Thomas, porter with William Meyer &, Co., 
dwl Garden nr Harrison 

Bell Thomas W., bookkeeper, dwl 518 Sutter 
Bell William, carpenter, dwl S b Gilmore nr Ken. 

Bell Wifliam, compositor Alta California, dwl 529 

Bell William, longshoreman, dwl 315 Ritch 
Bell William, porter with Cutting &, Co., dwl 141 

Bell William, shipbuilder, foot of Second, dwl N s 

Greenwich bet Polk and Van Ness Avenue 
Bell William, tinsmith with J. De La Moutanya, 

dwl 220 Jackson 
Bell William H., notary public, office 607 Clay, dwl 

W 8 Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
BELL WILLIAM T., drugs and medicines, 664 

Howard, dwl 704 Folsom 
Bell Z. F., (colored) nurse, dwl 427 Third 
Bella L'nion Melodeon, Samuel Tetlow, proprietor, 

708 Washington 
Bellander E., silversmith with Koehler & Ritter, 

dwl 21 Anthony 
Bellanger Joseph, saloon, .530 Clay, dwl 528 Clay 
Bellars William, sashmaker, dwl S. F. Engine 

House No. 4 
Bellay Francis, painter, dwl 829 Greenwich 
Bellcharabers James, workman with Duhem & 

Eyraud, W s Eleventh bet Harrison and Bryant 
Belle Edward, dentist, office and dwl 408 Pine 
Belle-Vue House, 1018 Stockton 
Belle-Vue Homestead As.sociation, office 407 Cal 
Bellemere Adolphus, printer, dwl 111 Powell 
Bellemere Augustus, jeweler, dwl 111 Powell 
Bellemere Louis, dwl 1163 Mission 
Belleville Julius, confectioner with Salomon & Co., 

dwl SW cor Broadway and Virginia 
Belliere Eugene, hairdressing saloon, 756 Clay, dwl 

917 Sacramento 
Bellinger John, painter, dwl 312 Tehama 
Bellingham Bay Coal Co., Pierre B. Cornwall, 

agent, office 1 Jackson cor East 
Bellingham Robert, shoemaker, dwl SE cor Wash- 
ington and Leavenwortb 
Bellingall P. W., debenture clerk, Custom House, 

dwl 562 Howard 
Bellisle Francis N., car builder, S. F. & San Jos6 

R. R., dwl 7 Folsom 
Bellisle William, laborer with B. Bonnet & Co., 

dwl W 8 Valencia bet Twenty-first and 

Twenty- second 
Bellman Oliver P., painter with Wilson &, Moulton, 

dwl 15 Second 
Bellman Vincent, workman San Francisco Cordage 

Factory, dwl NW cor Humboldt and Kentucky 
Bellmar Herman A., vinegar manufacturer, dwl S s 

]\Iinna bet Seventh and Eighth 
Bellmer Fred., teamster, cor Washington and Mont- 
gomery, dwl 613 Minna 
Bellmer Hermann, (Herman, Fischheck Sf Co.,) 

dwl S s Minna bet Seventh and Eighth 
Bello Vincent, fruits, etc., 235 Third 
Belloc B., (Belloc FreresJ office 535 Clav, I'es Paris 
BELLOC FRERES, (I. 4- B. Belloc) importers 

and bankers, 535 Clay, res Paris 
Bellon Arthur, butcher, dwl 421 Dupont 
Bells George, bedding manufactory, 624 Mission, 

dwl 108 Jessie 
Bellstadt John, laborer with California Sugar Re- 
Belmain Joseph, butcher Occidental Hotel 
Bellville Elias, with Palmer, Gillespie & Co., dwl 

549 Mission 
Belmere Duff, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., dwl 

N s Pine bet Jloutgomery and Sansnm 
Belmont Joseph, boilermaker, dwl 31 Minna 
Belmont Peter, butcher, dwl 114 Saci'amento 
Belmont William, boilermaker, dwl 9 Minna 
Belmore John, boilermaker Miners' Foundry 
Belorat Arthur, with A. Teautit 
Belshaw Mortimer W., mining, dvcl 109 Mont 

E. H. JOHES & CO., 116 Sanaom Street, Perfumery and Soaps. 

Gas Fixtures— the best styles, at O'BRIEN". BUSH & GO'S.. 539 California Street. 



Belton, P. M., clerk S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 24 

Park Avenue 
Beltz Peter, baker, 433 Pacific 
Belville Eli G., broomraaker, dwl 549 Mission 
Bemark Isaac, capmaker with Wolf Fleisher, 264 

Bemis Almira Miss, dwl 2 Vernon Place 
Bemis Charles C., U. S. inspector of boilers, office 

Custom House, third tloor, dwl 449 Bryant 
Beuard Alexander, dwl 262 Tehama 
Benard August F., groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Fifth and Howard 
Benavides Antonio, laborer, dwl 836 Vallejo 
Bene John C, fish dealer, dwl 1414 Stockton 
BENCHLEY L. B., merchant, office 3 Front, dwl 

1019 California 
Bendel George, furrier with Adolph Muller, 107 

Bendel Herman, (Taylor ^ B.) dwl 8 Kearny 
Bendell Agnes Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 545 Howard, 

Bender Charles, importer and dealer leather and 

findings, 114 Sutter 
Bender Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 10 Haywood 
Bender Jacob A., bricklayer, dwl 119 Bernard 
Bender J. C, renovater, 919 Stockton 
Bender Josiah P., bricklayer, dvrl S s Chestnut bet 

Powell and Stockton 
Bender L., shoemaker, dwl 338 Bush 
Bender M:iry E., (widow) dressmaker, dwl 130 St 

Mark Place 
Bender iMichael, bootfitter, bds 207 Post 
Bendert Isaac, peddler, dwl 41 Jessie 
Bendit Morris, express wagon, cor California and 

Montgomery, dwl E s Hyde bet California and 

Bendit Samuel, furniture, 1019 Dupont, dwl 1022 

Benditson A. S., bds Hansa House 
Benedetii Giovanni, peddler, dwl W s Bannam 

Bennedetti Giovanni, laborer, dwl Duncan Court 

nr Broadway 
Benedetti John, laborer, dwl W s Union Place nr 

Benedetti Louis, wood-yard 508 Green, dwl E s 

Union Place 
Benedict A., groceries and liquors, 429 Fourth 
Benedict ( C. S.) & Allen, (Benjamin) gents fur- 
nishing goods, 3 Second and 112 Fourth, dwl 

W s Valencia bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Behedict C. W., clerk with H. H. Bancroft & Co., 

dwl S s Sacramento bet Hyde and Larkin 
Benedict Jacob, refiner S. F. Assaying and Kefining 

Works, dwl 33 Russ 
Benedict Newton, clerk, dwl 1511^ Sacramento 
Benedict Sopliia Miss, artist with Bradley &Eulof- 

son, dwl 510 Mason 
Benedict William A., dwl 20 San&om 
Benedictt Chii'eua, laborer, dwl 515 Mercbant 
Beney Andrew, deck hand steamer Capital C. S. 

Nav. Co 
Benfeld Conrad, captain sloop Fearless, bds 9 Wash 
Bengham M. L., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
BENHAM CALHOUN, attorney-at-law, office SW 

cor Clav and Ivparnv, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
BENICIA CEMENT CO., office 116 Front 
Benjamin Abraham F., clerk with F. G. Edwards, 

dwl 735 Geary 
Benjamin Carrie F. Miss, principal Powell Street 

Primary School, dwl 1107 Stockton 
Benjamin F. Miss, assistant teacher Pine and Lar- 
kin Street School, dwl 517 Leavenworth 
Benjamin Frederick A., stockbroker, dwl 735 Geary 
Benjamin Harry, capitalist, bds Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Benjamin Jacob, agent Connecticut Mutual Life In- 
surance Co., dwl 735 Geary 
Benjamin Joseph, wood worker with Belduke and 

Sicotte, dwl 822 Folsom 

Benjamin Moses H., clerk with B. Sbarboro, dwl 

735 Geary 
Benjamin Thomas, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 
Benjamin Wm. K., transfer clerk U. S. Branch 

Mint, dwl 517 Leavenworth 
Benkelmann Adam, liquor saloon, Potrero Av nr 

Brannan Street Bridge 
Benn Annie Miss, domestic, 35 Essex 
Beun Frederick, clerk with Wm. Holtz, dwl 501 

Benn Hannah, domestic, 209 Eighth 
Benn Mary A., (widow) dwl AV s Filbert Place 
Bennam John, bottler, dwl 512 Green 
Bennau Patrick, deck hand steamer Yosemite, C. S. 

Nav. Co 
Bennell Charles, waiter Brooklyn Hotel 
Bennenk William, stove maker," dwl 268 Jessie 
Benner Frederick M., melter and refiner's depart- 
ment, U. S. B. Mint, res Oakland 
Benner George L., (Duerden Sf B.) dwl 324 Beale 
Bennerscbeitt Bruns, brass finisher with M. Dobr- 

zensky, dwl 27 St. Mark Place 
Bennet H. W., drugs and medicines, 21 Third, cor 

Bennet Charles A. clerk, dwl 21 Third 
Bennett Alfred, carpenter, dwl 411 Pacific 
Bennett A. M., carpenter II. C. League No. 1 
Bennett Anthony, goldbeater with T. & L. lieilly, 

dwl 59 Stevenson 
Bennett Charles H., molder Miners' Foundry, dwl 

413 Folsom 
Bennett Edward S., bookkeeper Fashion Stable, 16 

Bennett Erastus S., laborer with I. Richai-ds, dwl 

cor Jones and Francisco 
Bennett F. P., conductor Central R. R. Co., dwl 116 

Bennett Frederick, longshoreman, dwl 4 Welsh 
Bennett Fred M., clerk with A. Lusk & Co., dwl 

81 Stevenson Building 
Bennett George, captain schr Amazon, bds 9 Wash 
Bennett George, house carpenter, dwl S W cor 

Chestnut and Taylor 
Bennett George, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Bennett George W., ladies' dress trimmings and fur- 
nishing goods, 57 Second, and salesman 9 Mout, 
dwl S7 Second 
Bennett Harry, painter, dwl 77 Fourth 
Bennett, (Harvey W.J Rathbun (Henry B.J &, 
Gray, (JohnJ Cincinnati Brewery, E s Valen- 
cia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bennett H. C, secretary California Labor and Em- 
ployment Exchange, 319 Battery, dwl 1018 
Bennett Henry, nurse U. S. Marine Hospital 
Bennett Herbert W., teacher music, dwl 589 Market 
Bennett James, dwl 641 Washington 
Bennett James C, Pacific Glass Works, dwl Iowa 

nr Mariposa 
Bennett James P., clerk, dwl 538 Market 
Bennett J. H. C, miner, dwl W s Guerrero bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 
Bennett Martin, bootmaker, 615 Mission, dwl 168 

Bennett Mary, (widow) laundry, 555 Biyant 
Bennett Mary, (widow) dwl W s Folsom bet Nine- 
teenth and Twentieth 
Bennett Michael, shoemaker, dwl 166 Minna 
Bennett ]\Iorris, laborer, dwl 1604 Bush 
BENNETT, (NathamdJ UACUll<! ( Timothy N.J 
& OWEN, /'JbAw I'F.y attorneys-at-law, office 
419 California, room 14, dwl 821 Howard 
Bennett 0. D., carpenter Empire Steam Mills, dwl 

2981 Clementina 
Bennett' Peter, fish dealer, dwl 731 Union 
Bennett R. H. <fc Co., commission merchants, 310 

Davis, res Oakland 
Bennett Richard, dwl 502 Bush 
Bennett R. T., physician, dwl Union Club 

m. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pme St., Manufacturers and Importers Furniture. See page 45. 


416 and 418 

California Street, 

do business on 

the Mutual Plan. 






Bennett Samuel, laborer, dwl 1336 Pacific 
Bennett Soiiliia, (widow) dwl 515 Stoci<ton 
Bennett .Stei)lien, helper U. S. Restaurant, dwl 529 

BENNETT THOMAS, physician, and Dean and 
Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine 
Toland Medical Coliejfe, oflice SE cor Mont- 
gomery and Sutter, dwl 716 Pine 
Bennett William, hnlcher, dwl 7 Pitch 
Bennett William, cai)tain, dwl 117 Minna 
Bennett William, ])hysici;ln, dwl 554 Natonia 
Bennett William, waiter Delmonia Restaurant, 

dwl Stevenson bet Third and Fourth 
Bennetts William, miner, dwl 528 Bush, rear 
Benney Alfred P., dwl 516 Filbert 
Bennicke Robert, captain schooner A. R. Forbes, 

foot Clay 
Benniniif William, ironworker with J. G. lis, dwl 

'i(iS Jessie 
Benoit Philip, with P. Namur, dwl 515 Pacific 
Beniimo Henry, ciyars, dwl 531 Tehama 
Benrinio Joseph, merchandise broker, cor Clay and 

Battery, dwl 745 Clay 
Beneen Henry, clerk with D. Bromnier & Co., dwl 

NE cor Bryant and Sixth 
Bensinger Daniel, bakery, E s Howard bet Twen- 
tieth and Twenty-tirst 
BENSLEY JOHN, merchant, office 3 Front, dwl 

708 Mission 
Bensley John, domestic. 34 Oak Grove Avenue 
Benson Andrew, laborer, dwl 1313 Sansoni 
Benson Benjamin C., captain stm Washington, dwl 

828 Valiejo 
Benson B. F.'M., clerk with S. J. Clarke, dwl Mer- 
chants' Exchange Building, Battery 
Benson Charles A., captain schr Tolo, pier 2 Stew- 
art, dwl 546 Folsom 
Benson E. Mrs., nurse, dwl 761 Folsom 
Benson Henry, basket manufacturer, 650 Market, 

dwl NE cor Second and Natoma 
Benson Henry C. Rev., editor California Christian 

Advocate, office and dwl 711 Mission 

Benson James, secretary Odd Fellows' Savings 

Bank, 325 Montgomery, dwl W s Sixth bet 

Brannau and Townsend 

Benson James, teamster National Mills, dwl 212 Ellis 

Benson James E., pressman with Bacon & Co., dwl 

W s Sixth bet Brannan and Townsend 
Benson John, barber, dwl 629 Mission 
Benson John, real estate, dwl Pacific Club 
Benson Richaid, captain etm Washington, office with 

H. D. Ellerhorst & Co., res Union City 
Benson Sewall, real estate, dwl 411 Post 
Benson William H., basketiuaker, 650 Market, dwl 

82 Natoma 
Bent Charles, hatter with Blake & Co., dwl 204 

Bent Edward F., collector with Pope & Talbot, dwl 

323 First 
Bent James R. . conductor Front Street M. & 0. R. 

R., dwl NW cor O'Farrell and Stockton 
Bentley George, waiter Harris' Sample Rooms, 432 

Bentley Horace, (colored) bootblack, 432 California 
Bentley James, bootmaker, with J. Ford, dwl 10 

Bentley S., teamster with E. F. Denison, dwl Es 

Mission bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Benton Frederick, clerk, NE cor First and Folsom 
Benton H. A., medical electrician and physician, 

office and dwl 314 Bush 
Benton Helen M., (widow) dwl E s Howard bet 

Twenty-lifth and Twenty-sixth 
BENT()N J. A., Rev., pastor Second Congrega- 
tional Church and editor Pacific, office NW cor 
Washington and Sansom, dwl 1032 Pine 
Bentz John, butcher with R. S. Cutter & Co., dwl 

NE cor Second and Howard 
Benz John C. with J. H. Kessing, dwl 1414 Stockton 

Beppler John, Jackson market, 617 Jackson 
Bera Rosa, (widow) seamstress, dwl 821 J Jackson 
Berad Alfred, laundry, (iOl Broadway 
Beriui Emanuel, shoemaker, dwl 1620 Powell 
Berandt C, merchant, dwl 214 Sansom 
Beraid Acliille, laundryman, 41() Dnpont 
Berberich Frank, drayman, dwl 521 Green 
Bereaud Brothers (Louis and Felix) French bakery, 

26 Third 
Bereaud Felix, (Bereaud Brothers) dwl 26 Third 
Berel Jacob, furniture, 614 Broadway 
Beresford John, storekeeper Russ House 
Beretta Peter, machinist, with Goddard & Co., dwl 

109 Minna 
BERETTA (William) & ASSALINO, (Salva- 

torcj National Restaurant, 516 Market, dwl 561 

Berg CarlF., physician and surgeon, office and dwl 

904 Kearny * 
Berg Edward, bookkeeper, with Dingeon & Hau- 

brich, dwl 614 California 
Berg Ferdinand, dwl NE cor Gough and Grove 
Berg Maurice A., gilder, with Nile & Durney, dwl 

Gerke Alley 
Berg Peter, molder, dwl 535 Howard, rear 
Bergan William, confectioner, dwl Sixth bet 

Bryant and Brannan 
Berge Erick O., groceries and liquors, 218 Green, 

dwl 209 Green 
Bergeraann Charles, restaurant, SE cor Third and 

King, dwl Ritch near Townsend 
Bergen Adrian, (Branch 4- B.J dwl 1216 Powell 
Bergen John, boiler maker with McAfee, Spiers &. 

Co., dwl Union House 
Bergen. — See Bergin 

Bergendahl Daniel, mai'iner, bds 9 Washington 
Bergeot Alexander, waiter with Dingeon & Hau- 

brich, dwl 621 California 
Berger George, architect, dwl 111 Franklin 
Berger Julius, salesman with Ed. Colin, dwl 627 

Bergerot John, teacher, 738 Valiejo 
Berges Jean, gardener with Peter Berges 
Berges Peter, gardener, near Mountain Lake 
Berges Pierre, (J. Hirtk Sf- Co. J dwl NW cor 

Montgomery and Jackson 
Berge vin Louis, saloon, 625 Broadway 
Berghauser John, dwl 639 Broadway 
Berghofer Conrad, butcher, dwd 542 Folsom 
Bergin Daniel, dwl 918 Montgomery 
Bergin Jai^ies J., soap manufacturer, SE cor Powell 

and Green 
Bergin John, boiler maker, dwl 511 Mission 
Bergin Margaret Miss, domestic, 703 Bush 
Bergin Michael, attorney-at-law, office 79 Montgom- 
ery Block, dwl 1520'Powell 
Bergin Thomas, real estate, dwl 1520 Pow^ell 
Bergin Thomas I., attorney-at-law, office room 26, 

Exchange Building, dwl Russ House 
Bergin William, with J. J. Bergin, SE cor Powell 

and Green 
Bergin William, laborer, dwl N s Sixth nr Brannan 
Bei'gin. — See Bergen 
Berglund Nels, mariner, bds 39 Jackson 
Bergman Annie A., dwl 1316 Dupont 
Bergman Samuel, butcher, with L. Miller &, Co., 

dwl 9 Belden 
Bergmann Jacob, bookkeeper with Adelsdorfer 

Bros., dwl 920 Jackson 
Bergner (J. Alfred) & Thompson, /Pe/er^ house and 

sign painters, 224 Mission 
Bergold Charles, ( Muller ^ B.) 408 Pine 
Bergold Edward, waiter, 408 Pine 
Bergren Benjamin E., clerk with E. O. Berge, dwl 

218 Green 
Bergsen Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 2 Virginia Place 
BERGSON OLE, carpenter and builder, 111 Leid- 

esdorft', dwl N s Fulton between Franklin and 


E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Lacea and Embroideries.,. 

Qas Burners—all kinds at O'BBIEW, BUSH & OO'S., 539 California Street. 



Bergst (J. E. L.) k. Schultz (Philip) hair dressers, 

928 Market, dw] 5 Annie 
Bergst Louis, barber, d\vI5 Annie 
Bergsteiu Louis, dry goods. NE cor Sixth and Fol 
Bergstrom John, organ builder, ^3 Fremont, dwl E s 
Mission bet Twenty-eighth and Twenty-ninth 
Bering John P., clerlv with A. S. Hallidie"& Co., 

dwl W s Chestnut near Mason 
Bering William, dwl 340 Third 
Berkowitz Meyer, manufacturer cloaks, mantillas, 

etc., 1102 Stockton, dwl 626 Filbert 
Berk Morris G., with Kozminsky Bros., 107 Sansom 
Berlemann Bernardino, (widow) dwl 20 Clay 
Berliner Emil, teacher music, dwl 906^ Folsom 
Berliner H. A., clothing, 718 Market, dwl 80 Everett 
Berliner T. A., dwl 614 Third 

Beilit John, clerk with B. Stumpf, dwl 226 Pacific 
Berman Emanuel, tabacconist, with Isaac K.White, 

dwl 68 Everett 
Berniingham E. R., groceries and liquors, cor Minna 

and Eighth, dwl 617^ Minna 
Bermingham John, (Rosenfdd, Sf B.J dwl 451 Bry- 
Berniingham Mary A., dwl 451 Bryant 
Bermingham Thomas, dwl 617 j Minna 
Berna Florence, express wagon, dwl 231 Clara 
Berna Frederick, collector with A. D. Spllvalo, dwl 

1517 Dupont 
Bernal Joseph, farmer, dwl S s Seventeenth bet 

Dolores and Church 
Bernamazou Peter, gardener, dwl S s Old road ur 


Bernard Amos, contractor, dwl 639 Market 
Bernard Barney, upholsterer with Goodwin & Co. 

dwl nr cor Sixteenth and Mission 
Bernard C. A., house and sign painter, 628 Commer- 
cial, dwl Columbia House 
BERNARD CHARLES, coffee and spice manufac- 
turer, 707 Sansom, dwl 217 Stevenson 
Bernard Charles, coffin manuf, d%vl 217 Stevenson 
Bernard F., carpenter, dwl 421 Dupont 
Bernard George H., drayman, dwl S s Linden bet 

Laguna and Octavia 
Bernard Isaac, crockery and tinware, N s Sixteenth 

bet Mission and Valencia 
Bernard Jane, (widow col'd) dwl SE cor Pinckuey 

and Hinckley 
Bernard Julius, furniture, 1120 Stockton 
Bernard L., (widow) lodgings, 740 Howard 
Bernard Lizzie Miss, seamstress with Lofstad & 

Moitensen, 124 Montgomery 
Bernard Michael D., shoecutt'er with Russell & 

Bernard Sartont, blacksn)ith with Jonathan Kit- 

tredge, dwl 738 Vallejo 
Bernard Ulric, baker with G. Ellis, dwl 26 Second 
Bernard William R., sign painter, 511 Commercial, 

dwl 88 California 
Bernardasci Bernardo & Co. (E. Hammer) milk 

ranch, N s Bernal Hights 
Bernardo Parotzi, lab, dwl cor Laguna and Lomb 
Bernart John, dwl NW cor California and Leav 
Berner Frederick, shoetrinimer with Marks & 

Calisher, dwl cor Third and Folsom 
Bernhard Bernhard, hairdresser with Stable Bros., 

dwl 215 Prospect Place 
Bernhard Edward, dwl 543 Tehama 
Bernhard fSnmtiel H.) & CO., (William W. Lon- 
don and Anrrust Menke) frints and vegetables, 
16 Occidentlfl Market, dwl Tehama bet Fifth 
and Sixth 

Bernhardt Charles, barkeeper with Hermann Harms 
(Hugo Rothschild) wholesale and manufactur- 
ing confectioners, 408 Clay 
Bernheim Snrah, nurse and dressmaker, 37 Third 
Bernheim Theodore, clerk with J. C. Marks, dwl 

Aurora House 
Bernheinier Henry, fireman steamer Goliah 

Bernheisel E, O., carrier Alta California, dwl Perry 

nr Fifth 
Berni Jacobo, fruits, 616 Pacific, rear 
BERNIUS FREDERICK, groceries and liquors, 

N s Brannan nr Second 
Bernoziski M. Mrs., dwl SWeor Bdwyand Dupont 
Bei'nstein Abraiii, peddler, dwl 2 Rassette Place 
Bernstein Bernard, cigar maker with W. Meyer 
Bernstein David, tailor, 777 Folsom 
Bernstein Elias, furniture, 249 Third 
Bernstein Gerson, bouquet depot, 106 California 

Market, dwl 253 Minna 
Bernstein Hermann, tailor, dwl 112 SteA'enson 
Bernstein Jacob, furniture, dwl 340 Third 
Bernstein Joseph, furniture, 836 Market dwl 37 

. O'Farrell 
Bernstein Julius C, furniture, 267 Third, dwl 19 

Bernstein Louis, salesman, 1008 Stockton, bds NW 

cor Pacific and Powell 
Bernstein Max, clerk with J. Bernstein, dwl 37 

Bernstein M. C, furniture, 837 Pacific 
Bernstein Solomon, dry goods, 1008 Stockton, bds 

NW cor Pacific and Powell 
Bernstein , necktie manufacturer, dwl 82 Stev- 
enson's Building 
Bernzott Frank, bootmaker with P. Schwertz, dwl 

128 O'Farrell 
Berpoli Max, dyer, dwl 630 Green 
Berrad Felicien, laundry, 722 Filbert 
Berrin Dominic, laborer, dwl 175 Minna 
Berrin Michael, laborer, dwl 175 Minna 
Berrin Thomas, w'ood and coal, dwl 175 Minna 
Berrin. — See Behren 

Berrins Henry, laborer, dwl S s Market nr Sixteenth 
Berrow Samuel, agent, dwl 207 Seventh 
Berry Amos, lumberman, dwl 49 Stewart 
Berry Douglas, ship carpenter, dwl 230 Folsom 
Berry Ellen, laundress Bay City Laundry, NW cor 

Turk and Filmore 
BERRY FULTON G., (Whiting Sf B.) dwr 516 

Berry George W., teamster with J. S. Gibbs 
Berry Gideon M., clerk Recorder's office, dwl 907 

Berry Horatio H., captain, dwl 28 Geary 
Berry James, hackman, Russ House 
Berry James, laborer. Masonic Cemetery 
Berry John, carpenter, dwl 1021 Sutter 
Berry John, carriage painter with R. S. Eells & Co. 

dwl 331 Sixth 
Berry John, coachman with W. F. Babcock, dwl 

412 Folsom 
Berry John D., carpenter, dwl Leroy Place 
Berry Joseph, ship carpenter, dwl Portsmouth House 
Berry L. S., cabinetmaker, dwl 511 Mission 
Beri-y Mary J. Miss, dressmaker, dwl S s Sutter bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Berry Michael, wool sorter, Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Berry Thomas, carpenter. Empire Steam Mills 
Berry William L., proptr Berry House, 18 First 
Berryman H. B., bookkeeper with J. R. Doyle, dwl 

614 O'Farrell 
Berson A. Mrs., laundry, 828 Washington 
Berson Adolph, (Smith Sf B.) dwl 828 AVash 
Berson Gustave, clerk, dwl 828 Washington 
Bert Bernard, (Henry Schroder 4' Co.) res Bor- 
Bert Edward G. , proprietor Olympic Theater, cor 

Clay and Kearny, dwl 504 Third 
Bert Frederick W., collector Motoing Call,, dwl 129 

Silver • 
Bert. — See Burt 

Bertcliy Samuel, clerk, 132 Kearny 
Bertelsmann Carl, upholsterer, dwl 1 St. Mary 
Bertet John B., dwl 715 Green 
Berthelot Charles L., porter with John Flanagan & 

Co., dwl 12 O'Farrell Alley 

W. P, COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Su perior Uifcckteiy and Furniture. See page 45 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., Issues Cash Policies, with accumulation; 



Hertlie M. Madame, vepetaliles, 46 California Mkt, 

liwi nir Sill ItT ami KiMriiv 
l?ertli<il.i CliailcM L.. l>iitcliL'r, ?01 l?attery 
lU-rindv fliaiii'H. ])iiy.-<iiiaii, off and dwl 1005 Stock 
l{.Tt<il>"> Victnr. i-ai|)("'ntcr. ilwl l^t Foisoin 
IIKUTON KKANl'IS, (IhiiUck cV B.) &\\A Consul 

for Swii/.i-rland, olliie SW cor Clay and Leides- 

dortr, dwl 8;}.'> Howard 
Ik-rtraiii Krilz, ( Fortmnnn Sj- Co.) dwl NW corner 

Howard and Stewiirt 
Hcrlrani ThoinuH, stoves, 303 Sixth, dwl 11 Garden 
Hcrtiani 'I'luopliiliis, ovuternuin with Frank John- 
pen, dwl S"Jl) Hroadwav 
Bcriran.i lU.irul, I'oydras Market, 729 PaciBc 
IJertrand .1. H., boot'iiiaker, .tJS Pacific 
Hertrand I{o.-ina, (widow) dwl lo:} Stevenson « 
Ik-rtz Jacol), eaiesmau with Weil & Co., dwl 731 

Hertz Josepha, (widow) dresenikr, dwl 1302 Powell 
Hcrvina Ivona, (widow) dwl 828 Post 
Berwick Thomas, (Blnkhton 4' B.) dwl 101 1 JIason 
Berwiu Aaron, (P. Bencin ifj- Bro J res New York 
Herwin Iwiac, tailor, 615 Mission 
Berwin P. & Brother, (Attron Berwin) importers 

and johbers hats and caps, 106 Bat, dwl 828 Post 
Berwold .lohn C, expiess wagon, cor California and 

Bervack Cliarles, basketmaker, 665 Mission 
Besby Henry, barkeeper, dwl S s Grove bet Gough 

and Franklin 
Bescheinen William, -watchmaker with George C 

Sin-eve «fe Co., 525 Montgomery 
Bescliormann August H., bookkeeper with Funcke 

& '\Va.<serniann, dwl 60 Everett 
Bescliormann Mrs. & Misses, (Amelia Mm., Mng-- 

dalfua find Mnlildn MissesJ millinery, 138 Sut- 
ter, dwl 60 Everett 
Besse Joseph O., salesman, dwl 1222 Jackson 
Besseke >\'illiam, (Joseph Wagencr Sf Co.) 1512 

Bessemer II. L. Mmme., hair oils and perfumery, 

52 Louisa 
Bessey Albion P., truckman, NE cor Clay and Sau- 

som. dwl 10 Second 
Bessey R. W. Mrs., fancy goods and children's 

clothing, 10 Second 
Besson Felix, waiter with J. B. Lermitte, dwl 530 

Besson Gnsiave G., waiter with J. B. Lermitte, dwl 

520 Merchant 
Best Si. Belcher S. M. Co., (Vii-ginia, N^evada) 

office NE cor Mont and California 
Best Eliza, nuise with James D. ^^'alker, dwl Ns 

Folsom bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Best James, ship carpenter, dwl liD Jlinna 
Best John, (Johnxuic Sf D.J dwl NW cor Jackson 

and Leavenworth 
Beet John, cabinetmaker, dwl 918 Jackson 
Best .Joiin N.. lat)orer Custom House, dwl 707 Miss 
Best Jolui T., clerk, dwl 5l)'J Kearny 
Best William, stair builder with Freeman &. Mc- 
Donald, dwl 1-16 Natoma 
Best William, painter, dwl 220 O'Farrell 
Best William, ship carpenter, dwl 69 Minna 
Beston Alice, domestic, 217 Minna 
Beston Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 607 Market 
Beston Hannah, chambermaid, dwl Franklin House 
Beston John, flyman Metropolitan Theater, dwl 852 

BE.STOR HENRY T, architect, office 51 Third 
Betbeze August, saddle and harnessnikr, 639 Bdwy 
Betebena Robert, carpenter, dwl t)15 Mission 
Betge George, cook with Jacob Weiss, dwl 228 

BETGE R(JB1-:RT J., importing bookseller and 

stationer, 217 Jlontgomery, dwl 525 Post 
Betge William, lumberman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Betger Edward, shoemaker, 740 Vallejo 
Betkowski John laborer, dwl 23 Silver 

Betkowski Peter, express wagon, 300 Bush, dwl 23 

Bets(-he Charles, ironworker with J. G. lis, dwl 3 

Betschi August, maltster with F. Tilgner, E s Stock 

in- Bay 
Bett Andrew, dwl 13.37 Dupont 
Bett James, dwl 1337 Duiwnt 
Belts Margaret, (widow) dwl 74 Tehama 
Betts (VViHiam M.J &. Fookes, (Williom G.) car- 

riaife-spring makers, cor Fifth and Market, dwl 

307 Tehama 
Bettman Moses, soap manufacturer, Brannan bet 

Fifth and Sixth, office 311 Com, dwl 1 1 10 Powell 
Betz Peter, carpenter H. C. Leaijue No. 1 
Betzel Louis, clothier, dwl 607 Post 
Bet'zokt Jacob, butcher with Charles Kerr, dwl 

Mission Creek nr Brannan St. Bridge 
Betzold Charles F\, cigarmaker, dwl N s Bryant nr 

Betzold Matlies, liquor saloon, NW cor Seventh and 

Beuclei- Dulalie, (widow) dwl 523 Merchant 
Beuclet John, tailor, dwl 1705 IMason 
Beutler John B., professor music, dwl 614 Miss 
Bevan Benjamin, clerk with William Craig, dwl 

905 Dupont 
Bevan John, carpenter, dwl 4 William 
Bevans F., barkeeper, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Bevans Isaac, carpenter, dwl S s Cal near Mason 
Bevans Thomas P., druggist, dwl S s Vallejo bet 

Hyde and Larkin 
Bevell' Richard M., purser P. M. S. S. Montana, dwl 

29 Park Avenue 
Beverlend William, mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Beversen Carsten, clerk, 570 Mission cor Anthony 
Beversen Charles, groceries and liquors, 570 Miss 
Bevier Conrad, carpenter, dwl Adams House 
Bevins Frank, dwl 518 Sacramento 
Bevins Robert, rigger, dwl E s JMain nr Harrison 
Bevins '\^''illiam M., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl SW cor Tyler and Webster 
BEWLEY A. H. & CO., manufacturers and dealers 

shirts and gents furnishing goods, 323 Mont, 

dwl 1020 Jackson 
Bewley William, dwl 1020 Jackson 
Beyea James L., bookkeeper with Goddard & Co., 

dwl 4 Vernon Place 
Beyer Louis, jeweler with Lemme Brothers, dwl 

625 Vallejo 
Beyer Louis, barber, 807 Battery, dwl 625 Vallejo 
Beyer Robert W., drayman, SW cor Davis and 

Oregon, dwl 314 Third 
Beyerle Ernest, coppersmith with Tay, Brooks & 

Beyersdorf Louis, barkeeper, 236 Montgomery 
Beytou William E., laborer, dwl 414 PaciKc 
Bezeha Joseph, engineer, dwl cor Green and San 
Biaggi D., peddler, dwl Pacific near Mason 
Bianchi Carlo, marble cutter, bds 431 Pine 
Bianchi Peter, carpenter H. C; League No. 1 
Biaucliini A., employe with Brignatdello, Macchia- 

vello &. Co., dwl 706 San.som 
Bias William, (colored) boot black, dwl 1210 Sac 
Bibal Victor, dwl 1213 Dupont 
Biband Ferdinand, machinist, dwl N s Lombard bet 

Polk and Larkin 
Bibb John S., carpenter, S s Twentieth bet Folsom 

and Shotwell * 

Bibbius (T. L.J & Stratton, (Jame.':J Pacific Pub- 
lishing Co., 31 Kearny, dwl 1127 Clay 
Bibend Charles, dwl S s Twelfth bet Howard and 

Bibe Assik, with Dupen & Co., dwl Dupont Alley 
Bichard Elisha, laborer with N. Bichard, dwl 317 

Bichard Nicholas, importer anchors, chains, etc., 209 

Stewart, pier 15, d\vl 365 First 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Braids of all kinds. 

Gas Fixtures manufactured to order by O'BRIEK", BUSH & CO., 539 California Street. 



Bick Francis, painter with Clealaud & Hansbrow, 

SE cor Post and Kearny • 
Bickel Coni'ad, real estate, dwl N s Haight bet 

Gongh and Octavia 
Biekford'Anson W., with George Hnghes, dwl 10^ 

Bicknell James N., gilder, dwl 1908 Powell 
Bicknell James W., secretary Amador Mining Co., 

419 California, res San Mateo 
Bidau J. Miss, dwl 924 Dupont 
Biddell Jlary, (widow) teacher music, dwl 830 

Biddell Philip, cattle dealer, dwl 830 Howurd 
Biddolph Jnmes, machinist, dwl 38 Tehama 
Biddinger W., shoemakei-, dwl 502 Stockton 
Biddolph James, machinist with Palmer, Knox & 

Co., dwl 3S Tehama 
Biden Henry M., compositor Times office, dwl 610 

Bidinger William, fStamm Sj- B.J dwl 502 Stock 
Bidlemnii E. G., fj. B. Sf E. O. BidlemanJ .&^-\ 

724 Washington 
Bidleman J. B. & E. G., stock and money brokers, 

605 Monttromerv, dwl 205 Dupont 
Bidleman William A., clerk, 408 Front, dwl 1032 

Bidwall Emily Mrs., confectionery, 208 Fourth 
Biedenbach August, contractor, dwl 428 Green 
Biedert Albert, musician, dwl William Tell House 
Biehl Julius, clerk with G. O'Hara Taaffe, dwl 430 

Bielaire Louis, laborer with G. Venard,dwl Cariboo 

Bielawski Casimir, draftsman TJ. S. Surveyor Gen- 
eral's office, dwl 242 Stevenson 
Bielske Max, with Jacoby, Eoberts &. Co., dwl 

Sutter bet Powell and Stockton 
Bien H. M., dwl Brevoort House 
BIEN JOSEPH, machinist, S s Halleck bet San- 

som and Battery, dwl 756 F'olsom 
Bienenfeld Elias, fancy goods, 1229 Stockton 
Bierbrnuer Carl, with Erzgraber & Goetjen, dwl 

637 Broadway 
Bierbrauer John, cabinetmaker with Goodwin & 

Co., dwl Vallejo bet Powell and Mason 
BIERS AC K (Chrhtopher) & HENNY, (John) 

Town Hali saloon, 311 Dupont 
Bierscliwale Carl, carpenter, dwl 233 Third 
Biesta Federico, editor and proprietor L'Eco Delia 

Patria, office 415 Washington 
Bigelow C. P. (Holcomb Sj- B.J dwl 562 Stev- 
Bigelow Daniel, laborer Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

W s Dora bet Harrison and Bryant 
Bigelow Edward, brick mason, dry dock. Hunter's 

BIGELOW ELIJAH, real estate, office room 8, 

SW cor Front and Jackson, res Oakland 
BIGELOW HENRY H., general agent Pacific 

Insurance Co., dwl Union Club 
Bigelow Jonathan E., surveyor Pacific Insurance 

Co., dwl 927 Bush 
Bigelow T. B., real estate, office room 8, SW cor 

Front and Jackson, res Oakland \ 

Bigger Alexander, cabinetmaker with Wigmore & 

Palmer, dwl 407 Pacific 
Bigger Alexander, steward, dwl 34 Welsh 
Bigger William, printer, dwl N s Oregon bet Front 

Biggs A. R., traveling agent, dwl 1024 Larkin 
Biggs H. H., carpenter H. C. League No 1 
Biggs Jesse E., sash maker, Empire Steam Mills 

dwl 337 Jessie 
Biggs Nancy F., (widow) dwl 711 Leavenworth 
Biggy John, expressman, dwl W s Buchanan bet 

Fulton and McAllister 
Biggy Terence, coach driver, dwl N s O'Farrell bet 

Broderick and Devisadero 
Bigler John, restaurant, dwl 2 Clara Lane 

BIGLEY BROTHERS, fJohn and Daniel) grocer- 
ies, 134 Clay, dwl 707 Larkin 
Bigley Catharine, (widow) furnished rooms, 327 

Bigley Daniel, (Bigley Brox.) dwl 327 Bush 
Bigley George, clei-k with Biglej' Brothers, dwl 327 

Biglev Thomas, shipwright, sparmaker and calker, 

34 Market, dwl 832 Mission 
Bigot Louis, butcher Ocidental Hotel 
Bigwood Joseph, (Newsham J|- B.) dwl W s 

Columbia bet Tweutv-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Bilardo William, teamster with H. C. & C. W. 

Elliott, dwl NE cor Oak and Franklin 
Bilay Anthony F., clerk with Eberhart &. Lachman, 

dwl 265 Minna 
Bilfinger August, usher Maguire's Opera House, 

dwl 1114 Dupont 
Bilfinger Mary, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 1114 

Bilicker Caroline Mrs., dwl 20 Ellis 
BILL CONRAD, beer saloon, 1113 Dupont 
Bill George, waiter with R. A. Follmer, dwl SW 

cor Lonisana and Sierra 
Billings E. P., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Billings Frederick, real estate, office 43 Montgomery 

Block, dwl 92 Montgomery Block 
Billings George A., abstract clerk Naval Office, 

Custom House, dwl 826 Harrison 
Billings John P., carpenter, dwl 626 Vallejo, rear 
Billings S., first assistant engineer, California, Ore- 
gon and Mexico S. S. Active, office 426 Cal 
Billiugton Nathan E., clerk with Phipps, Flenniken 

& Kromer, dwl 514 Howard 
Billington Samuel W., (F. B. Lamb 4^ Co.) dwl 

124 Jessie 
Bilster Henry, brewer, bds SW cor Jausen and 

Bilty Theodore G., salesman Quincy Hall, dwl E s 

Fourth bet Howard and Folsom 
Biltz F. E., tuner and repairer with Kohler, 

Chase & Co., dwl Helvetia Hotel 
Binder Adolph,' paper boxmaker with L. Breiden- 

stein, 615 Montgomery 
Binder Fred., waiter with John Lutgeu, dwl 627 

Bine Solomon, (Manshacli ^- B.) dwl 51 Second 
Bing Michael, teacher, dwl 1311 Stockton 
Bingenheimer Christopher, cooperasre, 21 Drunim 
Bingham Dora, (widow) dwl 340 third 
Bingham John, captain, dwl 107 Welsh 
Bingham John, clerk, 224 Kearny, dwl W s Valen- 
cia bet Twenty -fourth and Twenty -fifth 
Bingham John E., dwl 215 Seventh 
Bingham William J., printer with J. Winterburn 

& Co., dwl 331 Bush 
Binkley Homer, painter, dwl 506 Post 
Biot Leon, tanner with S. Hoffman & Co. 
Birbe Henry C, groceries and liquors, E s Potrero 

Avenue nr EI Dorado 
Birce Frank A., lumberman with Pope & Talbot, 

dwl 324 Beale 
Birch Annie, (\vidow) dwl 945 Folsom 
Birch Samuel, laborer, dwl S s Seventeenth near 

Birch William, millmau with Cantrell, Dell & Co., 

dwl 945 Folsom 
Birch William A., clerk with Brooks & Rouleau, 

dwl 316 Pine 
Birch William H., foreman Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 710 Leavenworth 
Birchfield C E., printer Eureka Typographical 

Rooms, 538 Washington 
Bird Ann S., (widow) dwl 1207 Bush 
Bird Charles, boottitter with Wentworth, Hobart 

& Co., dwl 49 Natoma 
Bird George, carrier Our Mazeppa 
Bird George, gold and silver plater, 311 Battery, 

dwl 25 Commercial 

H. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Largest Stocfc and Lowest Prices. See page 45. 

The SECTJRITy LIFE, 416 and 418 California St, Endows for 5, 10, 15, 20, 25 or 30 years. 



Bird Gcorf,'e, jironipter Metropolitan Theater 

Bin! Georw W., contracaor, dwl S\V cor Broadway 

and Montironu'Vv 
Bird Ilenrv. liquor saloon, 521 East 
BIRD HEKBKUT, special aj:;c-nt and adjuster, 
Plxrnix and ^Ktna Insurance Company, 42i 
California, dwl 501 Second 
T5ird Lawrence, lniclx layer, dwl 178 Clary 
Bird Marfraret, (widow)' dwl 139 Clementina 
Bird Miciiael. mariner, bds NW cor Druium and 

Bird Nelson J., physician and surgeon, office 209 

Kearny, dwl 420 Leavenworth 
Bird Patii.-k, laUorer, 504 Tavlor 
Bird Kolu-rt, jeweh-r, dwl 408 Pine 
Bird Uoliert, uiacliinist, bds 420 Jackson 
Bird Tlionia.x, dwl N s Day nr Church 
Bird William, cook, 220 Clay 
Bird William, niolder California Foundry, dwl 

3! I :Minna 
Bird William, mnlder, dwl 325 Beale 
Bird William, tailor, dwl 1018 Clay 
Birdsall Oeorf,'e, butcher, dwl 514.Third 
Birdsall (Jeorge W., local policeman, dwl 514 Third 
Birdsall Joini, engineer, dwl 528 Folsom 
Birdsall Wyatt, engineer steamer Nebraska, dwl 

567 mission 
Birdsall Zephaniah, driver "Wells, Fargo & Co., 

dwl 920 Clay 
Birdseye Jolm C, dwl Union Club 
Birge James J., dentist, office 305 Montgomery 
Birge William, teamster with J. J. Sutherland, pier 

3 Stewart 
Bii-kumier George L., bookkeeper with Kohler, 

Chase & Co':, dwl 1122 Pacitic 
Birmingham Bridget JMiss, domestic, 16 Ellis 
Birmingham John, conductor Market St Railroad 
Biniiingham John G., with Charles W. Weston, dwl 

704 Dupont 
Birmingham Michael, shoemaker, Pacitic Boot and 

Shoe Factory, dwl cor Minna and Fifteeuth 
Birmingham Sabiua Miss, domestic, 921 Jackson 
Birmingham Sarah, domestic with James D. Walker, 

N 8 Folsom tiet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Birmingham — See Bermingham 
Birnbaum Jlorris, wood turner, dwl 513 Hyde 
Biron Hynwn, physician, office and dwl 429 Sutter 
Birrell Andrew, "treasurer Metropolitan Theater, 

dwl 719 Stockton 
Bisagno Bartolomeo, (Bisagno Bros.) resides Chi- 

avari. Italy 
Bisagno Brothers, (Louis Sf Bartolomeo) importers 
and jobbers hardware, crockery, cuclerv, etc., 
420 Battery, dwl 924 Paeiflc 
Bisbee Elijah, porter, dwl 1328 Stockton 
Bischotr Henry, clerk with Derby & Johnson, dwl 

SE cor Turk and Larkin 
Bischofl' John, clerk with G. F. Reck, dwl NE cor 

Leavenworth and O'Farrell 
Bishop Benj imin F., gold chain maker with Job 

M. Seamans, dwl 319 Kearny 
Bishop Catharine 3Iiss, domestic, NW cor Leav- 
enworth and Jackson 
Bishop Charles, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bishop D. 51., printer, 517 Clay 
Bishop Edgar & Co., groceries, 846 Market, dwl 

759 Market 
Bishop Guidon, stonecutter, dwl Ws Florence bet 

Broadway and Vallejo 
Bishop Henry', liquor saloon, N W cor Clay and East, 

dwl 225 Chestnut 
BISHOP HENRY, liquor saloon, NE cor Clay and 
Davis, dwl NE cor O'Farrell and Leavenworth 
Bishop James H., sawyer with J. S. Gibbs, 568 

Bishop Lester, carpenter, dwl E s Capp bet Twen- 

tv-tliird and Twenty -fourth 
Bishop M. S. Mrs., milliner and dressmaker, 319 

Bishop N. G., carpentgr, dwl 436 Sixth 

Bishop Oliver H., drayman with Hanson & Moore, 

dwl W s Eleventh bet Folsom and Harrison 
Bishop Peter, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Bishop Ransom B., mechanic San Jose Railroad, 

dwl SE cor Sixteenth and Shot well 
Bisliop Richard, stonecutter, dwl 437 Vallejo 
BISHOP THOMAS B., attorney-at law, office 1 and 

2 Montgomery Block, dwl 741 Howard 
Bishop William A., lumber, dwl 12 O'Farrell 
Bishop William B., carpenter, dwl Codman Place 
Bishop W. G., carpenter, dwl WiUiara Tell House 
Biss John, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Bissell Edwin C. Rev., pastor Green Street Congre- 
gational Church, dwl NE cor Lombard and Du- 
Bissell George P., physician, office and dwl 261 

Bisset Andrew, stonemason, dwl 1023 Sutter 
Biter John, bookkeeper with Emil Frese, dwl 619 

Biter Wiilard, apothecary with J. C. Heringer, cor 

Bryant and Third 
Either (Jeorge W., physician, office 627 Sacramento 
Bitter George, tailor, dwl 807 Filbert 
Bitter WiUiam, dwl 807 Filbert 
Bitli Pietro, shoemaker, dwl E s Taylor, bet Green- 
wich and Filbert 
Bitteiman Charles, wood and coal, E s Folsom bet 

Twenty-second and Twenty-third 
Bittiier Andrew, shoemaker, dwl 5 St. Mary 
Bittner John, patternmaker, dwl 65 Clementina 
Bitz F. Oscar, beer saloon, 539 Broadway 
Bitzer John, beer saloon, 220 Kearny, dwl Gtard- 

ner Alley nr Post 
Biven Edwin J., compositor, dwl SW cor Tyler and 

Biveus Samuel, (colored) porter, Custom House, dwl 

16 Scott Place 
Bixby Llewellyn, (Perkins, Flint Sj- Co.) resides 

San Juan 
Bixby Samuel V., broker, dwl 46 Sutter 
Bixby. — See Bvxbv 
Bjerki H. T., painter, dwl 519 Fourth 
Bjorkman John, cabinetmaker with Ueffinger & Co., 

dwl 21 Anthony 
Blach Chas.. physician, ott 512 Kearny, dwl 631 Post 
Blachermann Henry, cigarmaker, dwl 314 Sixth 
Black Adam, bootmaker, dwl S s Mission bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Black Alexander, dwl Franklin Hotel 
Black Alexander, plumber with Thomas Day, dwl 

56 Minna 
Black Amanda F., (widow) lodgings, 627 Sac 
Black Charles, waiter, dwl Coso House 
Black Charles E., blacksmith, d\vl Clinton bet Bry- 
ant and Brannan 
Black Daniel, laborer, dwl S 8 McAllister nr Bu- 
Black David, blacksmith with Whitbeck & Alling- 

bam, dwl 724 Mission 
Black Dennis, mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 
PANY, Pierre B. Cornwall, agent, ofiSce foot 
BLACK GEORGE, civil engineer and surveyor, 

office (522 Clay, dwl S s Eddy nr Devisadero 
Black George, clerk Delmonico Restaurant, dwl 27 

'Black George, bricklayer, dwl 127 Jackson 
Black Henry, li<piors,"dwl 736 Vallejo 
Black (Henry M.J & Miller, (David D.) carriage 
and wagon manufacturers, 1120 aad 1122 Mar- 
ket, dwl 14 Russ 
Black Hester Jlrs., dwl 228 Second 
Black John, (Queen Sr B.J dwl 1212 Dupont 
Black John, dwl Brevoort House 
Biack John, farm hand with Dait& Mmphy 
Black John, longshoreman, dwl 327 Beale 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Silk and Velvet Kibbons. 

Anti-Flickering Gas Burner at O'BRIBN, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Black John, spinner Mission Woolen JMills, dwl W 

s Sbotwell bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Black John Jr., boilermaker, dwl 327 Beale 
Black John S., captain bark Carlotta, pier 17, Stew- 
art, dwl 238 Stewart 
Black John W., collector with Thomas H. Selby & 

Co., dwl 707 Stockton 
Black Joseph, laborer, dwl W s Bannam Place 
Black Joseph, blacksmith, dwl 663 How^nrd 
Black Patrick, mining, office 729 Montgomery, dwl 

S s Filbert bet Hyde and Larkin 
Black Peter, calker, dwl 118 Natoma 
l'>liiek Richard, carpenter, dwl 436 Sixth 
Black Robert, dwl 16 Natoma 
Black Robert, salesman, 209 Montgomery 
Black Robert Jr., carpenter, dwl 221 Dnpont 
Black Rol)ert M., (Holcombe, Love Sf B.) res Vir- 
ginia City, Neyada 
BlacOi Susan Mrs., dwl 311 Bush 
Black William, marble cutter with L. R. Myers &. 

Co. , dwl 543 Steyensou 
Black William, waiter, dwl Coso House 
Black Willinm K., carpenter, dwl 663 Howard 
Black ( Wlllinm W.J & Aguayo, f Antonio ) What 

Cheer Sales Yard, NW cor Ohio and Pacific, 

dwl NE cor Twenty-sixth and Bartlett 
Blackburn John, laborer, dwl S s Frederick nr First 
Blackington A., carpenter, dwl cor Sutter and Dupont 
Blackley Samuel, lal)orer, dwl 51 Shipley 
Blackm'an Cassius H., salesman \yith Fargo & Co., 

dwl SW cor First and Folsom 
Blackman M. J., stoyes and tinware, 1110 Dupont 
Blackson John, (colored) steward with C. E. Dayison, 

NW cor Folsom and Second 
Blackwell John, cook Magnolia Restaurant, dwl 

131 Steyensou 
Blackwood Philip, dwl 34 Oak Grove Avenue 
BLACKWOOD WILLIAM, clerk Quartermaster's 

Department, U. S. A., 742 Washington, dwl cor 

Bryant and Oak Grove Avenue 
Bladt Louis, bootmaker, dwl 81 Fourth 
Blaikie James L., office 70S Jlontgomerv, and melter 

U. S. B. M., dwl 121 Prospect Place 
Blaikie Andrew, draftsman, dwl 519 Bryant 
Blain George, shipjoiner, dwl 322 Fifth 
Blain Rodman P., bookkeeper with Joseph Bassett, 

dwl NE cor Sacramento and Leavenworth 
Blain Peter, laborer with Marois & Co 
Blair Archibald, engineer, dwl 509 Powell 
Blair Augustine W., f Edward and .John A. Stanl-i/ 

4- A. IV. i?//7/ry attorney-at-law, office SE cor 

Sansom and California, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
Blair Chauucey S., patternmaker with Palmer, 

Knox & Co., dwl 1204 Howard 
Blair James C, soap manufacturer, cor Zoe and 

Blair Lafayette, with Russel & Beers, dwl 319 Bush 
BLAIR (Mutkewj & CO., (D. K. Town^end) hay 

and grain, opposite San Jose R. R. Depot, dwl 

248 Stevenson 
Blair Phineas S., varnisher with J. A. Shaber, dwl 

707 Market 
Blair Robeit, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Zoe nr Third 
Blair Samuel, captain, office pier 10, Stewart, dwl 

47 Tehama 
Blair Thomas M., local policeman and doorkeeper, 

S. F. Stock and Exchange Board, dwl 424 Sutter 
Blair / Walter) &, Harvey, ( William) milk- 
dealers, office 248 Stevenson, res Oakland 
Blaisdell J. P., ladies' bootmaker, dwl 215 Dupont 
Blaisdell.— See BlasdeU 
Blake Benjamin, extraman Engine No. 3, dwl SW 

cor Sutler and Jones 
BLAKE /C«/y«t T.) & CO., (George W. Blake) 

hatters, .524 Montgomery, dwl 9 Calhoun 
Blake Charles, teamster, dwl 106 Turk 
BLAKE CHARLES E., dentist, office 645 Clay, 

dwl 334 Brannan 

Blake Charles W., sawyer with Hobbs, Gilmoi-e & 

Co., dwl 37 First 
Blake Christopher, hairdresser with F. Prunty 
Blake Edward, teamster, dwl 80 Jessie 
Blake Elizabeth, (widow) fruits, 400 Post 
BLAKE, (Frajici><) BOBBINS (Charles F.) & 
CO., (James Mojfitt and James W. Towne) im- 
porters and jobbers book, news, writing and 
wrapping papers, 516 Sacramento, res Oakland 
Blake G. A., teamster with R. and J. JIoi ton 
Blake George, cook, dwl 917 Washington 
Blake George, (colored) porter, 127 Montgomery 
Blake George M., bookkeeper with Hayward & 

Coleman, dwl 838 Mission 
Blake George W., (Blake Sr Co. and Tait Sf Co.) 

dwl cor Market and Third 
Blake Harvey B., real estiite, dwl 528 Stevenson 
Blake Henry C, bookkeeper with C. Miuturn, res 

Encinal, Alameda 
Blake H. A., bootblacking, 808 Market 
BLAKE H. H. & CO., general agents Continental 

Life Insurance Co., 302 Jlont,' dwl 118 Eddy 
Blake James, laborer, dwl 142 Clary 
Blake James, physician and professor obstetrics, 
Toland Medical College, office and dwl 206 
Blake James, sailmaker with Charles Powers & 

Co., dwl 110 Virginia 
Blake John, boxmaUer, dwl .559 Market 
Blake John, carpenter, dwl 69 Natoma 
Blake John, clerk with W. A. H. Godfrey, dwl 671 

Blake John, cook, steamer Dining Saloon, dwl 231 

Blake John, merchant tailor, 417 Sutter 
Blake John R., (coloied) porter w^ith Albert Whip- 
ple, dwl 914 Pacific 
Blake Mary, (widow) dwl 12 Shipley 
Blake Mary i\Iiss, domestic, 226 O'Farrell 
Blake Mary Lee Mrs., dv^-l W s Leroy Place 
Blake Maurice B., student at law with Maurice C. 

Blake, dwl SW cor Third and Market 
BLAKE MAURICE C, attorney at law, office 302 

Montgomery, room 8 
Blake Nellie Miss, seamstress Pacific Woolen Mills, 

dwl 509 Mission 
Blake Nicholas, teamster, S. V. Water Works, dwl 

267 Stevenson 
Blake Philip H., real estate agent, office 18 Steven- 
son House, dwl Point Lobos Avenue 
Blake Sumner C, books and stationery, 702 Mont 
Blake Theodore A., (Goodyear ^ B.) dwl 408 Cal 
Blake Walter, painter with H. P. Eayrs & Co., dwl 

319 Taylor 
Blake William G., (Buck ^- Co.) dwl 314 Bush 
Blake William H., (col'd) barber, 507 Com, dwl 

1023 Pacific 
Blakeley Francis, dwl 109 Powell 
Blakely Calyin, carpenter, Mech.Mill & Manf. Co., 

dwl Rutledge Avenue, Bernal Hights 
Blakel}^ John, laborer, dwl 40 Jessie 
Blakely Samuel, molder Miners' Foundry, dwl Ship- 
lev nr Fifth 
Blakely William, drayman, 416 Pine, dwl 56 Shipley 
Blakes'lee S. V. Rev., editor Pacific, office NW cor 

Sansom and Washington, res Oakland 
Blakey John, pressman with J. A. T. Oyerend 
Blakie Mary, (widow) dwl W s Sutter nr Webster 
Blackiston '(John S.) & Berwick (Thomas) sail 
makers, 6 Clay, dwl S s Market op Montgomery 
Blakley William H., express wagon NE cor Battery 

and Merchant, d%vl 56 Shipley 
Blanc Alexander, dwl 117 Dora 
Blanc M., printer Courrier de San Francisco 
Blanc Maurice, laundryman, dwl 267 Clementina 
Blanc Stewart, bootmaker, 705 Battery, dwl 517 

Blanchard Alexander, butcher, dwl 916 Market 
Blanchard Candace Mrs., dressmaker, 916 Market 

If. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture at "Wholesale and Retail. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St.. presents the Safest and Cheapest system. 



Blancbavd David, molder Califoniia Fonudry, dwl 

■ 1-2-2 Williiuii 
Blancliiinl David Jr., clerk with "William P. Pratt, 

Blaucliard Frank H., ticket clerk P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 

10-27 Hvde 
BlancKard Heury P., (Williams B. S^- Co.) dwl 213 

Blaticlianl Hvpolite physician, dwl 839 Pacific 
Blaucliard .Jo'lm 1., cdiitractor, dwl Eock House, cor 

Keai'iiv ami IJioailway 
BlaiK-haid 'Jules, liardwaie, etc., 26 Third 
Blanch.ird Lncy A., (widow) matron S. F. Female 

Hospital, SE cor Clay and Prospect Place 
Blancliard Lott, messenger, Custom House, dwl 1027 

Blauchard (N. W.J & Co., f.Tokn Dibble, J. L. 

Gould and G. B. Hobbs) Eureka Hair Co., 135 

Second, resides Dutch Flat, Placer County 
Blanche Alice Miss, teacher music, dwl 1528 Stock 
Blanchet Henry, tailor, 539 Yallejo 
Blanchet Jean, dwl 1013 Dupont 
Blanchette (Lonix) & Lucier, (.Joseph) bootmakers, 

SW cor Mission and Sixth 
Blanchtield Thomas, laborer, dwl N s Oak bet Oc- 

tavia and Goufrh 
Blanci Irma Mrs., dwl 418 Dupont 
BLAXCKAERT VICTOR J., wines and liquors, 

911 Dupont 
Blanckardt Theodore A., clerk Quartermaster Dept. 

U. S. A., 742 Washington, dwl 211 Second 
Blanckeuburg Theodore, bookkeeper with W. Frank 

& Co., dwl 530 Yallejo 
Blanding Edward J., real estate agent, dwl E s 

Capp, bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty sixth 
Blanding Louis, attoVney-at-law, office 338 Mout- 

gonierv, dwl Russ House 
BLANDING WILLIAM, attorn ey-at-law, office 

535 Clay, dwl 703 Bush 
Blane George, carpenter, dwl 112 Eddy 
Blanev (Jame» A.) & Carnn, (Thomas) liquors, 41 

Third, dwl 230 Jessie 
Blaney John, painter, dwl 505 Ellis 
Blanev John H., bookkeeper with Kelly, Walsh & 

Co., dwl 109 Garden 
Blaney Patrick, steamboat hand, dwl 315 Bryant, 

Blaney William, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Blank Augustus, confectioner, dwl 563 Mission 
Blank C. C., baker, dwl 39 Geary 
Blank Gustavus A., candv maker with Schroder, 

Fisher & Albrecht, dwl 563 Mission 
Blank Mary Mrs., dwl 1813 Mason 
Blanken Henry, Six Mile House, San Bruno Road 
Blanken Nicholas, clerk with F. Mohrmann, dwl 

501 Broadway 
Blankenberger Adam, bootmaker with J. G. Wer- 

liu, dwl Sacramento Hotel 
Blankenhorn Frederick, baker with C. Burkhardt, 

dwl 1216 Pacific 
Blankenstein Louisa, (widow) dwl 122 O'Farrell 
Blanker Jacob, fireman Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Blankstein Henry, (A. Morris Sf Co.) dwl" 122 

Blasdell George E., bagmaker, dwl NW cor Clay 

and Leavenworth 
Blasdell George W., contractor, dwl 730 Howard 
Blasdell L. B.', jeweler with Lemme Brothers, dwl 

564 Howard 
Blasdell Samuel F., delivery clerk Cal. State Tele- 
graph Co., dwl 77 Clementina 
Blasdell.— See Blaisdell 
Blaskel Pauline, (widow) dwl .536 Jessie 
Blaskowa Marks, clerk with Edward Cohn, dwl 

538 Jessie 
Blatchley Joel S., attorney at-law, office 40 Mont- 
gomery Block, resides San Leandrd 
Blather Robert, painter, dwl 75 Minna 
Blatter Jacob, locksmith, dwl 1223 Dupont 

Blatter Rose Miss, domestic, 18 Sherman 
Bhittner .lohn F., contractor, dwr425 Third 
Blan Gotfried, boots and shoes, 43(t Geary 
IJlauer John, watchmaker, dwl AVni. Tell House 
Blauer Rudolph, porter with John Cook, Cosmopo- 
litan Hotel 
Blauvelt Richard D. Jr., clerk Recorder's office, dwl 

414 Bush 
Blaye Ernest, confectioner with Peter Job, 28 Mont 
Blecher Christian, shoemaker, 808 Pacific 
Blecker William, cook, WliiteViall Exchange 
Blen Louis W., lumber, dwl 324 I5eile 
Blender Cliarles, varnisher, dwl 12 William 
Bleret Edward, confectioner with Salomon & Co., 

dwl 36 Dupont 
Blese Henry, painter with Frost «& Richards, 13 

Post, bds What Cheer House 
Blesi Sebastian, cutter with Went worth, Hobart & 

Bless Henry, restaurant, dwl 423 Sixth 
Blessing Frederick, porter, dwl 331 Kearny 
Blessmann Louis, dwl S s Francisco, bet Taylor and 

Blethen C. A., dwl What Cheer House 
Blethen, J. H., captain North American Steamship 

Moses Taylor, dwl 622 O'Farrell 
Blettner Nicholas, driver. Tremont House 
Bley Abraham, clothing, 54 Third, dwl 820 Mission 
Blic'k Peter, carpenter, dwl S s Twenty-third, bet 

Harrison and Alabama 
Bligh Andrew, laborer, dwl 648 Mission 
Bligh Catharine, (widow) dwl 528 Union 
Blinn Cyrus A., carpenter, dwl -506 Folsom 
Blinu Lewis W., clerk with Adams, Blinn & Co., 

dwl 324 Beale 
Blinn Samuel P., (Adams B. S^- Co.) dwl 542 Sec- 
Blinn William J., ship carpenter, dwl 504 Howard 
Bliss B. B., salesman with Tubbs & Co., dwl 1126 

Bliss Benjamin, clerk, dwl 303 Jessie 
Bliss George D., butcher, dwl 1597 Pacific 
Bliss John, cigar maker 717 Sansom,dwl 116 Green 
Bliss Theodore, longshoreman, dwl W s Lafayette PI 
Blitz Bernard S. Mrs., dwl .526 Howard 
Bliven James I., (Fagan B. 4- Co.) dwl 129 Te- 
Bloch Abraham B., gentlemen's furnishing goods, 

1107 Dupont 
Bloch Charles, clerk with Prosper Mav, 712 Com 
Bloch Isaac F., (Klein 4- B.) dwl 1108 Post 
Bloch John, dry goods, 3 Virginia Block, dwl 615 

Bloch Nathan, tanner with S. HoflFman & Co. 
Bloch William, boots and shoes, 1022 Dupont 
Blochman, Abraham, (of Blochman 4' Co., Sa7i 
Luis Obispo J office 218 Sansom, dwl 1104 Post 
Blochman Emanuel, wholesale millinery, 210 San- 
som, dwl .533 Gearv 
Blochman E. P. Mrs.,' milliner, 7 Third, dwl 533 

Block (A.) & Furth, (Simon) merchants, North 

San Juan, office 316 Sacramento 
BLOCK ABRAM, manager San Francisco Pioneer 
Woolen Factory, office 316 Sacramento, dwl 
108 Taylor 
Block Daniel, merchant Virginia City, dwl .530 E 3 
Block George, cook, dwl Washoe nr Yallejo 
Block James N., bookkeeper San Francisco Pioneer 
Woolen Factory, office 316 Sacramento, ('a red 
L. R. Myers ^ Co.) dwl 108 Taylor 
Block John, ( Scknsler Sp B.) dwl .324 Mason 
Block John, laborer California Sugar Refinery, dwl 

1131 Folsom 
Block John, clothing, 525 Kearny 
Block John H., salesman with W.Frank & Co. dwl 

530 Yallejo 
Block Robert, foreman di'edger Winnemucca, C. S. 
Nav. Co. 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Hosiery and Gloves. 

Edward Bosqui & CO; 

Book Binders, Paper Rulers, 


olank-Oook JVlanufacturers, 

517 Glay St., San Francisco. 



Edward Bosqui & Co. 

Book Binders, Paper Rulers, 


J3lank-r5ook IVlanufacturers, 

(^^517 Clay St., San Francisco. 



O'BKIEir, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, Gas Fitters and Plumbers. 


:'.k Robert, engineer, dwl 504 Bnsh 
ies Theodore, hairdressing saloon, 602 Market, 
dwl 21 Geary 
;dgett Ellen T., (widow) dwl W s Potrero Ave- 
nue nr Sixteenth 
lohm Frederick H., dwl 5J0 Leavenworth 
lobm Henry, ( VVoklers ^ B.J dwl NE cor Fifth 

and Clary 
Jlohm (Peter) &- Rahders, (Henry) groceries and 

liquors, NE cor Mission and Beale 
31ohn A., clerk with Henry C. Birbe, dwl E s Po- 
trero Avenue nr El Dorado 
Blomqvist Olof, watchmaker, 540 Washington 
Blondell James, laborer S. F. S. J. Railroad 
Blondell Thomas, drayman, 425 From, dwl cor 

Webster and Pulton 
Blonigen Joseph, clerk with C. Dix, dwl SE cor 

Filbert and Fillmore 
Blood Charles, salesman with Meeker, James & Co. 
Blood E. Harriet, (widow) dwl 1707 Polk 
Blood James, butcher, dwl NE cor Stockton and 

BLOOD J. H., attorney-at-law, notary public and 
commissioner, office and dwl 23 and 24 Mont- 
gomery Block 
Blood Levi L., produce commission, 52 Clay, dwl 

1010 Powell 
Blood Wm., sailmaker with Blakiston & Berwick, 

dwl 110 Virginia 
Bloom Charles, laborer with 33. & J. S. Doe, dwl 

33 Rausch 
Bloom Eliza Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 815 Bush 
Bloom (George) &. Galbreath, (John) grocei-ies &. 
liquors, SW cor Fourth and Bryant, dwl 28 
Bloom Herman, tanner Pacific Tannery, dwl Fol 

som, bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Bloom Isaac, peddler, dwl E s Drnmm nr Wash 
Bloom Samuel, superintendent Pacific Tannery, dwl 

cor Howard and Sixteenth 
Bloom Wolf, tannery, NE cor Polsom and Nine- 
teenth, dwl 230 Sixth 
Bloomer Hiram G;., ( Whitaher Sf B.J dwl 1012 

Bloomer Hiram E., portrait and landscape painter, 

dwl 1012 Taylor 
Bloomer Theodore H., clerk with R. B. Swain & 

Co., dwl 1012 Taylor 
Bloomer William, local policeman, dwl 131 Mont 
Bloomtield Thomas, carpenter, dwl 322 Green 
Bloomfield William Mrs., dwl 214 Francisco, rear 
Bloomingdale Edward, (C. M. Gerrichten 4" Co. J 

dwl 607 Union 
Bloomingdale Isadore, dwl 644 Sacramento 
Bloor George W., compositor Morning Call, dwl 

cor Bush and Taylor 
Bios Joseph A., porter with DeWitt, Kittle & Co., 

813 Sansom 
Blosch Meyer, dwl 241 Minna 
Bloss Henry A., stage agent International Hotel, 
dwl W s Shotwell bet Twenty-lirst and Twenty- 
BLOSSOM WILLIAM H., with F. Garcia, 321 

California, dwl 200 Stockton 
Blover Margaret, domestic. 832 Howard 
Blow Walter W., dwl 710 Washington 
Blue Robert, captain schooner Alert, dwl 1606 Jones 
Blucher George, miller with Schultz & Voorman, 

dwl cor Grant and Chestnut 
Blucher S. C, shoemaker, 1502 Stockton 
Blum Christopher, painter, dwl NE cor Powell and 

Blum Frederick, waiter, 32 Stewart 
Blum H., real estate dwl 501 Dupont 
Blum Henrv, baker, dwl SE cor Jones and Geary 
BLUM IS'IDOR, clothing and gents furnishing 

goods, 411 Montgomery 
Blum Jacob, (of Blum Bros., VacaviUe and Sil- 
veyvillej office 221 California, dwl 528 Ellis 

Blum John, merchant, dwl 313 Eddy 

Blum Simon, job wagon, cor Ctdifornia and San- 
som, dwl 315 Fremont 

Blumberg Adolph, tailor with A. Levy, dwl Ever- 
ett, bet Minna and Stevenson 

Blumberg Julius F., pickle factory, dwl E s How- 
ard bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 

Blume Lewis, peddler, dwl 311 O'Farrell 

Bliimel Leberecht, tailor, 116 Kearny 

Blumen Henrietta Miss, housekeeper, 312 Stockton 

Blumenberg J. H., brick manuf, dwl 110 Sutter,rear 

Blumentbal H. M., proprietor Empire State Restaur- 
ant, 426Sansom, dwl 7 Hampton Place 

Blundell James, laborer, dwl 630 Green 

Blnnn Edward, gardener, dwl 46 Silver 

Blunt Eniilie Mrs., dwl 813 Washington 

Blunt John P. with Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 610 

Blunt Levi, (Dalton, B. ^ Co.) dwl 52 Third 

Blnnt Phineas U., Inspector C. H., dwl 610 Powell 

Blunt William G., gunsmith, 639 1 Market, dwl 
610 Powell 

Blutcher John, shoemaker, dwl N s Broadway bet 
Polk and Larkin 

Bluxorae Isaac, coal and iron broker, oiBce NE cor 
Battery and Washington, dwl 1414 Folsom 

Bluxome Joseph, physician, office 235 Kearny, dwl 
422 Sutter 

Bly Leander A., carpenter, dwl 811 Mason 

Blymaun Edward, upholsterer, dwl Vallejo Place 

Blyth , machinist Mech. Mill and Manuf Co. 

(first name and dwelling refused) 

BLYTH (Henry) & WETHERBEE, (S. H.J lum- 
ber yard, SW cor Market and Spear, dwl 405 

Blyth Henry Jr., clerk with Blyth & Wetherbee, 
dwl 405 Folsom 

Blythe William, leader Blythe's Band, office 30 
Mont, dwl 215 Stevenson 

Boag Thomas, waiter International Hotel 

Boahn Daniel H., cook stmr Yosemite C. S. N. Co. 

Boam Morris, dwl 456 Minna 

Boam Phillip, watchmaker and jeweler, 153 Second 

Hall, third floor 

Montgomerv street, office 533 Kearny 

Fire Department, E. N. Torrey, President, Wil- 
liam Martin, Secretary, office 229 Kearny 

BOARD OF EDUCATION, rooms 22 City Hall, 
second floor 

BOARD OF ENGINEERS U. S. A. for the P ^ * \ 
Coast, Gen. Barton S. Alexander, Pres 
Captain Charles W. Raymond, Recorder, 
30 South Park 

BOARD OF EQUALIZATION, office 3 City Hall 

room 11 City Hall, first floor 

Merchants Exchange 

Merchants' Exchan,i(e 

BOARD OF REGENTS, University, California, 
office 414 California 

BOARD OF RELIEF, (Masonic) office Masonic 

ERS, oflice 414" Montgomery 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, room 3, second 
floor. City Hall 

BOARD OF SUPERVISORS, clerk of, office City 
Hall, second floor, room 4 

office SW cor Clav and Kearny, room 12 

Merchants' Exchange 

Boardman Joseph, real estate, dwl N s Francisco 
bet Dupont and Kearny 


H". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture Best and Cheapest. See page 45. 


The SECURITY LIFE. 416 and 418 California St., presents the Safest and Cheapest system. 



IJoiis J., nierchiint, dwl 25 Stone 

Hoas Michael, drayiuiin, dwl 94i) Folsom 

Bobemieth John, driver with Glnck & Hanson, 

dwl NW cor O'Farrcll and William 
Boberir Giislav, mariner, hoards o31 Eiist 
Hohst Cynis E., salesman, (i^ti Sac, dwl 913 How 
Boch Rndolpii, bookkeeper with J. Isaac & Co., 

dwl SE cor Stockton and Jackson 
Boelis JIar<,'aret Miss, domestic, 716 Filbert 
Bochns William, carpenter, dwl 415 Clementina 
Bock Charles, lirjuor and billiard saloon, 7t)9 Clay 
Bock Jacob, tailor, dwl "J'J Third 
Bock William, ship carjienter, boards 9 Wash 
Bocken Henry, restaurant, 643 Wash, dwl 811 

Bockmann D. H., bookkeeper with John C. Haake 

& Co., dwl 46 Stewart 
Bockmann Henry, porter, dwl W s Lafayette Place 
Bockmann John (J., groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Fourth and Freelon 
Bocki-dth Henry H., clerk with C. W. Moore, dwl 

1113 Cky 
Bocqneraz A., dwl 630 Filbert 
Bocquin Louis, tinsmith with J. W. Brittan & Co., 

dwl William Tell House 
Boddy Catharine, domestic, 329 Minna 
BODE GEORGE C, proprietor Battery street U. 

S. Bonded Warehouse, NW cor Battery and 

Filbert, dwl 826 Mission 
Bode Louis, carpenter with David Hewes, dwl Ws 

Washington Avenue bet Howard and Mission 
Bodecker Bernard, musician, dwl 403 Union 
Boden Kiiza Miss, domestic, 410 Harrison 
Boden John, shoemaker with Marks & Calisher, 

dwl Beale near Folsom 
Boden John F., Court room clerk, Fourth District 

Court, dwl 707 Greenwich 
Boden John H., Custom House broker, dwl 705 

Boderak John, with A. Cat, 1417 Stockton 
Bodtish William H., atloriiey-at-law, otiice 612 Clay, 

dwl 15 Moss 
Bodfish Russell S., dwl 15 Moss 
Bodi William, laborer, dwl 14 Freelon 
Bodwell H. ll.,('Aticood 4- £.; dwl E s Bartlett 

near Twenty-Fourth 
Bodwell James, laborer, dwl W s Alabama bet 

Twenty-Second and Twenty-Third 
Bodwell Joseph R., shoemaker, dwl 1316 Dupont 
Boe Mary Miss, with Green «fc Seller, dwl 543 

Boedefeld Joseph , bookkeeper, •with R. Hirshfeld, 

dwl 127 Kearny 
Boege Henry, painter, 118 Dupont, dwl 420 Dupont 
Boeh Sebastian, dwl 745 Harrison 
Boehm L., clerk with J. H. Bauer, dwl 644 Wash 
Boehme Frederick, musician Maguire's Opera 

House, dwl 431 Vallejo 
Boehmer Fritz, dwl 611 Union 
Boeker Charles, barkeeper with E. Mayrisch, dwl 

726 Green 
Boekman Henry, foreman with B. D. Wilson, dwl 

8 Lafayette Place 
Boekner William, cook with F. Shumanu 
Boell Charles L., primer with A. H. Rapp, dwl 417 

• Filbert 
Boesche Henry, watchman with Eisen Bros., dwl 

16 Stevenson 
Boese Julius, clerk, dwl 212 Francisco 
Boesecke Albert, apprentice with Hantzsch & 

Richter, dwl 33 Jessie 
BOFER WILLIAM &. CO., fAngust BnUmann 
and Adolpk Marqudrd) importers and retailers 
of hardware, 610 Sacramento 
Bofinger Jacob, gold and silver plater, 648 Sacra- 
mento, fund Sanders Jj^ B.J 
BOGARDUS JOHN P., fCalifomian Publishing 

Co. J dwl N 8 Delgardo Place nr Green 
Bogardus William H., engineer Adams House 

Bogart John M. & Co., agents Oakland & Manhat- 
tan Flour Jlills, office NE cor Davis and Sacra- 
mento, dwl 1436 Mission 
Bogart Orlando H., bookkeeper with 11. H. Mc- 
Donald & Co., dwl 806 Howard 
Bogasch Charles, clerk with A. Rlebs, NE cor 

Dupont and Vallejo 
Bogel C. H., groceiies and liquors, SW cor Wash- 
ington and Waverlv Place 
BogelTheodore, ( B.,' Lvfevre Sf Co.) dwl ^015 

Bogert J. C, captain Cal., Oregon and Mexico 

Steamship Senator, office 426 California 
Boggan Owen, groceries and liquors, NE cor Bush 

and Buchanan* 
Boggs A. W., carpenter, dwl 20 Minna 
Boggs P. II., clerk with S. W. Castle, dwl 619 Miss 
Bogbiscieh B. N., proptr. Ferry House, 715 Davis 
Bogle Arthur, boilermaker, dwl 304 Beale 
Bogle Joseph H., local policeman, dwl N s Jessie 

bet Seventh and Eighth 
Boyle Joseph S., calker, dwl 69 Minna 
Bogle William, calker, dwl 69 Minna 
Boguer Charles, liquor saloon, E s Valencia bet 

Fifteenth and Si.xteenth 
Bogue ITelix, clerk 38 Occidental market, dwl Sulli- 
van Alley nr Minna 
Bogue Michael, porter with John C. Bell, dwl 504 

Bohan James A., salesman with Rokohl, Butler & 

Park, dwl SE cor Green and JIason 
Bohan Patrick, laborer, bds Bootz Hotel, 435 Pine 
Bohen Benjamin F., policeman City Hall, dwl 

Portsmouth House 
Bohen Bridget, domestic, 2.59 Stevenson 
Bohen George T. , surveyor Uniou Insurance Co., 

416 California, dwl 617 Pine 
Bohen J. L., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bohen John, laborer, dwl Touchard Alley nr Pine 
Bohen Richard, shoemaker, dwl 28 First 
Bohen Rosa, domestic, 255 Stevenson 
Bohen William, laborer, S. F. Wool Exchange, dwl 

Central House 
Bohermann Henry, clerk, dwl 132 Stewart 
Bohlau John, helper with V. Schumann, dwl 102 

Bohlens John, laborer, dwl 894 Front 
Bohlmann Louis, locksmith, dwl 619 Pacific 
Bohm William, manufacturing jeweler, 604 3Ier- 

chant, dwl 113 Franklin 
Bohn Christian, with John Bohn, dwl 426 Green 
Bohn G., tailor, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
BOHN JOHN, tinsmith, 1218 Dupont, dwl 418 

Bohn Peter, carpenter, dwl 148 Silver 
Boice C. DeS., purser, N. A. S. S. Nebraska 
Boice J. C. W., tinsmith with Locke & Montague, 

dwl 22 Stockton 
Boicher James, blacksmith with Black & Miller, dwl 

Stevenson bet Sixth and Seventh 
Boidwell H. AV., millwright, dwl .530 Bryant 
Boie Geo., packer Golden Gate Mills, dwl Lewis PI 
Boiffier P. E., machinist with A. Cavalli, dwl Broad- 
way nr Pacific 
Boireau C, dwl 2 Chatham Place 
Boiro Louis, salesman with Levy & Sinay, dwl 15 

Morris Alley 
Bois A. B., saddler, 510 Davis 

Boischerranc Joseph, with B. Bonnet & Co., dwl W 
s Valencia bet Twenty-lirst and Twenty-second 
Boisnet Alphonse, cabinet maker, dwl J 030 Market 
Boisnet Prospere, with A. Boisnet, dwl 1030 Market 
Boisse E., shaving saloou, 526 Commercial, dwl 1515 

Boisse George, ship carpenter, dwl 1515 Stockton 
Boisseau Emile, shoemaker with L. D. Aveline, dwl 

311 Battery 
Boissel Deidrich C, job wagon, SE cor Montgomery 
and Pine, dwl 228 Bush 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Yankee Notions. 

Gas Fitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BRIEN", ETJSE & CO., 539 Cal'a St. 



Boitano Andrew, wiue dealer, dwl W s Union 

Place nr Union 
Boitano Jacob, musician, dwl E s Lafayette 
Bojus Louise Miss, domestic, 1299 Taylor 
Bokiiian Frank, teamster, dwl 7'28 Market 
BOLADO JOAQUIN, real estate, office 409 Wash- 
ington, dwl 526 Sutter 
Bolan G. W., overseer with J. Calvert, dwl 525 

.Bolan James, bricklayer, dwl 7 Noble Place 
Bolan Jolui, storekeeper, American Exchanjie 
Bolaiid E. S., painter, dwl W e Ninth bet Mission 

and Howard 
Boland James, bookkeeper Vulcan Iron Works Co., 

dwl 17 Minna 
Boland John, butcher, 4 Occidental Market, dwl SE 

cor Taylor and O'Farrell 
Boland John, clerk with Gorlev & Johnson 
Boland Jlaroaret Mrs., dwl 111 Eighth 
Boland Martin, paver, dwl 120 Jessie 
Boland Nahnm, painter, dwl W s Ninth bet Mission 

and Howard 
Boland W. H., cook, dwl 761 Mission 
Boland William H., bookkeeper, dwl 47 Natoma 
Bolandei' Catharine, (widow) furnished rooms, 736 

Bolander Frederick, molder with J. G. lis, dwl 736 

Bolander Henry Mrs., ladies' fancy goods^ 60 Second, 

dwl 349 Jessie 
Bolander Henry N., principal South Cosmopolitan 

School, dwl 349 Jessie 
Boldberg Frederick, clerk, dwl 959 Folsom 
Bolden John, laborer, dwl 2 Liberty 
Bole Constant, laborer with B. Bonnet, dwl W s 

Valencia bet Twenty -first and Twenty-second 
Bole James, bookkeeper, dwl 322 Vallejo 
Boles John, laborer, dwl S s O'Farrell nr Broderick 
Boley S. L., cooper with F. W. Arnold, dwl Chica- 
go Hotel 
Boley Susan, (widow) boarding, 54 Third 
Bolger John, pantryman Golden City Restaurant, 

dwl 172 Jessie 
Bolger John, plasterer, dwl 335 Shipley 
Bolger John, porter, 534 Sacramento, dwl 172 Jessie 
Bolger Miles, proprietor, Davis Street House, SW 

cor Sacramento and Davis 
Bolger Tliomus, bookkeeper with McNally & Haw- 

"kins, dwl W s Filmore bet Eddy and" Ellis 
Bolinger William, dwl 229 Kearny 
Bolle Henry, cooper, 412 Drumm 
BoUedug Frsmgois, lodging, 732 Pacilic 
Boiler f Joseph) & Adelman, (August) butchers, 

1230 Dupont 
Bolles Frederick, captain, dwl 1028 Clay 
BoUes M. S., first officer, California, Oregon and 

Mexico S. S. Gussie Telfair, office, 426 Cal ^ 
Bolles O. F., captain Cahfornia, Oregon and Mexico 

S. S Del Norte, office, 426 California 
Bolles. — See Bowles 

Bollier Julius, apprentice, dwl Mariposa nr Penn- 
Bollier Paul, laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

Mariposa nr Pennsylvania 
Boiling George K., musician, dwl 962 Folsom 
Bollinger Francis, hair dresser, 529 East, dwl NW 

cor Commercial and Drumm 
BOLLINGER JOHN C, collector, 604 Merchant, 

dwl 1-509 Leavenworth 
Bollinger Nicholas, with G. W. Loftus, 5 Wash 
BoUmann H., bookkeeper, dwl 920 Clay 
Bollo (Thomas J & Co., groceries, NW Cor Clay 

and Stockton 
Bolt Benj-iniin, liquor saloon, 1004 Kearny 
Bolte Nicholas, liquors, SW cor Broadway and 

Bolte William, clerk, 209 Front, dwl 408 Dupont 
Bolte W. L., bookkeeper, 111 Clay, dwl 731 Cal 
Bolter Peter, cook, dwl SW cor Battery and Green 

Bolton A., bookkeeper Connecticut Mutual Life In- 
surance Co.. res Oakland 
Bolton Edward E., with James R. Bolton, 618 Mer- 
chant, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Bolton Frank, clerk with J. Anderson 156 Second, 

dwl 63 Sansom 
Bolton George, dwl 63 Stevenson's Building 
Bolton George, grocer, dwl 728 Bush 
Bolton James A., driver with J. B. Holmes & Co. 
BOLTON JAMES R., real estate, office 618 Mer- 
chant, dwl NW cor Jones and Greenwich 
Bolton J. S., machinist with Casebolt & Kerr, dwl 

223 First 
Bolton William, (Bvckeleio Sj- B. and R. M. Henry 

4- Co.) dwl 728 Bush 
Boltz Albert, waiter, 614 Clay, dwl 8 Sonoma Place 
Bomeisler Hermann, laborer National Mills, dwl 

1014 Montgomery 
Bomen Charles E., cabinetmaker with W. J. String- 
er, dwl 16 Rausch 
BONA ANGELO, Squarza's punches, wines, etc., 

118 and 120 Leidesdorff, dwl 310 Kearny 
Bona Peter, clerk with A. Bona, dwl 1139 Bdwy 
Bonacina Angelo, cabinetmaker with J. C. Appel, 

dwl 28 O'Farrell 
Bonacina F., dwl Union Club 
Bonal Louise, (widow) dwl .539 Broadway 
Bond Alfred, contractor, dwl 311 Stockton 
Bond Charles E., clerk with William MacCann & 

Co., dwl 246 Stevenson 
BOND CHARLES R., secretary Fireman's Fund 
Insurance Co., SW cor California and Sansom, 
dwl 330 Ellis 
Bond D., porter, dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 
Bond George, sailor, dwl 511 Mission 
Bond George W., carpenter, dwl with N. H. Roy 
Bond Henry, carpenter, dwl 311 Stockton 
Bond Heniy H., hair dresser, dwl N s Hayes nr 

Van Ness Avenue 
Bond J. W., laborer, dwl cor Maria and Chesley 
Bond Margaret, domestic, 614 Folsom 
Bond Richard, carpenter, dwl E s Larkiu bet Union 

and Green 
Bond Thomas, carpenter, dv^'l E s Larkiu bet Union 

and Green 
Bonduffi Peter, waiter, dwl W s Morey nr Vallejo 
BONDY ADOLPH, secretary Pioneer Woolen 

Factory, office 316 Sac, dwl 1023 Powell 
Boner John, tailor, dwl 1518 Powell 
Bones J. W., carpenter, dwl 327 Geary 
Bonestel Charles D., (Payot 4- Co.) 640 Washing- 
Bonestell Charles, salesman with John G. Hodge & 

Co. , 329 Sansom 
Bonestell J. T., salesman with R. B. Grav & Co 
BONESTELL LOUIS H., agent John G. Hodge 

& Co., dwl 512 Stockton 
Boney Margaret Miss, domestic, 510 Hyde 
Bong Hong, (Chinese) restaurant, N W cor Jackson 

and Dupont 
Bongert John, teamster, dwl 639 Broadway 
Bonglet Celestene, laundry, 529 Hayes 
Bonherf Charles, laborer, dwl S s Alta bet Sansom 

and Montgomery 
Bonis Marcellus, butcher, NW cor Dupont and St. 

Marks Place 
Bonis Pierre, veterinary surgeon, dwl 214 Stevenson 
Bonn Albert, gilder with Snow & Roos, dwl 1009 

Bonn Frederick Rev., pastor German M. E. Church, 

dwl 864 Folsom 
Bonnard Chas. R. K., compositor, dwl 1509 Jackson 
Bonnard Francis A., compositor Morning Call, dwl 

1509 Jackson 
Bonnaud Jules & Co., importers leather, 204 Mont 
Bonnefoud Gustav, clerk, dwl 351 Minna 
Bonnell Allison C, bookkeeper Evening Bulletin, 
dwl W s Capp bet Twenty-fourth and Twenty- 

IS. P. COLE & CO., 313 Pine St., Sofas, Eas;? Chairs, Lounges, &c. Bee page 45. 

For self-protection, take an Endowment Policy in the SECURITY LIFE. 



Bonnell Edwin, clerk County Recorder's office, dwl 

708 Tavlor 
Bonnell Jolin T., cabinetmaker, dwl 307 O'Farrell 
Bonnell lleniy, clerk, dwl W 8 Capp bet Twenty- 
fourth and Tweuty-tifth 
Bonnell Kate Miss, assistant teaclier Pine and Lar- 
kin Streets Sdiool, dwl W s Capp bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty fifth 
Bonnell Rufus, bookkeei)er with Cox &, Nichols, 

dwl cor Twenty-liftli and Capp 
Bonnell S. S., carpenter II. C. Leaj,nie No. 1 
Bonner David, cabinetmaker, dwl 832 Vallejo 
Bonner John, laborer, dwl 1:3 Broadway 
Bonner John, shoemaker, dwl 50 Natoma 
Bonner M., bootmaker with J. Reilly, dwl 50 Na- 
Bonner Stephen, lamplighter San Francisco Gas Co 
BONNET B. & CO., rJohn Leautier) brickmak- 
ers, office 402 Montgomery, dwl cor Valencia 
and Twenty-first 
Bonnet Bernard, lauiidry, 1 Quincy Place 
Bonnet Caroline Mrs., dwl S s Polk Lane 
Bonnet J., gents' furnishing goods, 513 Sacramento 
Bonney Olpha, traveling agent, dwl 1014 Stockton 
Bonney Olpha Jr., (Grader, Heald ^ Co. J dwl 

1431 Tehama 
Bonny George, (Geo. C. Shreve Sf Co.) dwl Cos- 
mopolitan Hotel 
Bonsalas Frank, porter, dwl Ohio bet Green and 

Bonsall Edward S., carpenter, dwl NW cor Mason 

and Filbert 
Bonsfield F. H., assayer with Hentsch & Berton 
Bontecou William E., clerk with Eedington &, Co., 

dwl 522 Howard 
Bonynge C. W., broker, bds Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bonzoft M., job wagon, 639 Broadway 
Boobar J., piledriver with E. C. Boobar & Co 
BOOBAR E. C. & CO., ( W. L. Richardson) pile- 
drivers and dock builders, NW cor Stewart and 
Howard, dwl 554 Folsom 
Boohen Patrick, hostler with Wells, Fargo & Co., 

dwi 357 First, rear 
Booker H. E. Mrs., fancy goods and dress trim- 
mings, 8 Montgomery, dwl 629 O'Farrell 
Booker Henrv T., clerk with Conroy & O'Connor, 

dwl 202 O'Farrell 
BOOKER W. LANE, H. B. M. Consul, office 428 

California, dwl Union Club Rooms 
Bookly Mazeel, laborer, dwl 728 Market 
Bookstaver Charles H., clerk, 21 California Market, 

dwl 8 Bernard 
Bookstaver S. J., butcher, 59 and 60 Washington 

Market, dwl 8 Bernard 
Boole W. A., f Middleman Sf B.) dwl 340 Fremont 
Boom William, carriage painter with James Cun- 
ningham, dwl N s Mission nr Beale 
Boone Henry W., surgeon P. M. S. S. Great Repub- 
lic, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Boone John L., patent agent, dwl 603 Hyde 
Boone Perry, (colored) -whitewashing, dwl Lynch 

nr Leavenworth 
Boone William T., (colored) whitener, dwl 1304 

Powell, rear 
BOOTH ADAM & CO., fRufus Keyscr) produce 
commission merchants, 206 Washington, dwl 18 
Booth (Daniel E.) &, Slicer, (Walter R.) land at- 
torneys, office room 14, 729 Montgomery, dwl 
709 Greenwich 
Booth George A., plasterer, dwl 32 JIoss 
BOOTH H"; J. & CO., (George W. Presr.oU and 
Irving M. Scott) Union Iron Works, N E cor 
First and Miss, dwl SW cor First and Harrison 
Booth James, laborer with Nathan Simonds 
Booth James, spinner Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

W s Shotwell bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
BOOTH JAMES R., attoruey-at-law, office 604 
Merchant, dwl 516 Folsom 

Booth Jonathan, carder Pacific Woolen Mills, dwl 
E s Shotwell bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 

Booth Joseph, f' William 'Booth Sj- Co.) res Newark, 
Nevv Jersey 

BOOTH LUCIUS A., mining, office room 4, NE 
cor Front and Clay, dwl W s First Avenue nr 

Booth M., lumberman, dwl 103 First 

Booth Michael A., longshoreman, dwl 20 Minna 

Booth Newton, (of Booth 4' Co., Sacramento) oVaca' 
405 Front, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Booth Robert, currier, dwl Santa Clara nr Carolina 

Booth Richard, cooper with T. C. Jensen, dwl Tel- 
egraph Hill 

Booth Samuel, spinner Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 
W s Sliotwell bet Nineteenth and Twentieth ! 

BOOTH WILLIAM & CO., (Joseph Booth) im- 
porters and manufacturers hats and caps. 314 
Sacramento, dwl 42 Tehama 

Booth William, machinist with T. Kallenberg, dwl 
Irving House 

Boothby William L., teamster, dwl 106 Turk 

Boothman George, cooper' with James Boothman. 
dwl 823 Market 

Boothman James, cooperage, 417 Commercial, dwl 
823 Market 

BOOTZ ADAM, proprietor Bootz Hotel, 435 Pine 

Boradt Henry, butcher, dwl cor Bartlett and Twen- 

Borbeck John, cigar's, 942 Kearny, dwl N s Hinck- 
ley nr Kearny 

BORCHARD C, wholesale confectioner, 413 
Davis, dwl 1007 Washington 

Borchardt Herman, clerk, 69 California Market, 
dwl 75 Stevenson 

Borchelt Augustus, boxmaker, dwl S s Green ur 
La r kin 

Borchelt John H., carpenter, dwl S s Green nr 

Borchers A., laborer B. Sugar Refinery, dwl 149 

Borchers B. W.', captain schooner Maid of the Mill, 
dwl 20 Frederick 

Borchers Frederick, groceries and liquors, SW cor 
Sansom and Greenwich 

Borchers J. C, physician, office and dwl 626 Cal 

BORCHERS J. H., cigars, tobacco, etc., 532 First 

Borchers John T., fishmonger, dwl W b Sonoma 

Borchers Theodore W., watchman Spring Valley 
Water Works, dwl Lake Honda 

Borchers William, captain, schooner Felicity, dwl 
E s Main nr Folsom 

Borchers William, painter, dwl 423 Bush 

Borchert Aiigustus H., salesman 112 Front, dwl 
416 Second 

Borde Frederick, express wagon, cor Montgomery 
and Sacramento, dwl 1616 Powell 

Borde Julien, crimper, dwl 611 Vallejo 

Bordeaux Victor, cook, d\vl 523 Merthant 

Bordelais Charles, cook, dwl Lake Honda 

Bordenave Louise Miss, with I. B. Gassmann 

Bordenaive Pierre, baker, dwl 634 Vallejo 

Bordfeld An.'?on, carpenter, dwl SE cor Pinckney 
and Hinckley 

Bordfeld Henry, carpenter, dwl SE cor Pinckney 
and Hinckley 

BORDWELL (George) & LEONARD, (Harvy 
R.) architects and civil engineers, 432 Mont- 
gomery, dwl NW cor Brvant and Second 

BOREL ALFRED & CO., (Antoine Borel) bank- 
ers, 'NW cor Jackson and Mont, res Switzerland 

Borel Antoine, (A. Borel 4' Co.) and Vice Consul 
for Switzerland, dwl NW cor Cal and Stockton 

Borel Gustave, collector, dwl S 8 Jersey nr Santa 

Borella Antonio, (Levy ^ B.) dwl 455 Jessie 

Borero Joseph, farmer, dwl S s Union bet Gough 
and Franklin 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street. Laces and Embroideries, 

Gas I'ixtures msuaufactured to order by O'BErEl^, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street. 



Borger Christian, assayer, dwl 2^38 Stewart 

Borger C. Mrs., dwl 238 Stewart 

Borger Louis, laborer with Eisen Bros., dwl 16 

Borgert Rudolph, carpenter, dwl 1313 Dupont 
Borirhffern Nelce. tailor, dwl 80 Cleraentioa 
BORGMANX JACOB, milkman, NE cor Grant 

and Chestnut 
Borgstrom Gustave, tailor, dwl 739 Pine 
Borgstrom Peter, tailor, dwl 739 Pine 
Bork Deliah Miss, domestic, 822 Post 
Borken S., dwl 78 Stevenson's Building 
Borkhim Henry, manufacturer brushes, toys, etc., 

•109 Commercial, dwl 30 Geary 
Borkhim Henvy, military tailor, 30 Geary 
Borland James, laborer, dwl 311 Clementina 
Borland James, laborer with L. Lacour, dwl 12 

Bovle Gustave, carpenter, dwl .54.5 Jessie 
Borle Louis, upholsterer with J. F. & H. H. Schafer, 

dwl 547 Jessie 
Bormann Louis, waiter. Lick House 
Born Charles H., hairdresser with Richard Brown, 

dwl 608 Powell 
Bornar Joseph, contractor, dwl 9 Berry 
Bornemaun P. H., clerk with Pargo &. Co., dwl S s 

Thirteenth nr Folsom 
Bornemann Francis G., cashier office U. S. Asst. 

Treas., dwl S s Thirteenth bet Folsom and How 
Bornheimer Francis, tailor, dwl 226 Third 
Bornstein Charles, clerk with E. Weill &s Son, 224 

Bornstein Julius, agent with F. Putzman, dwl 224 

Borowdaie G. H., mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Borren Korman, upholsterer, dwl 56 Clementina 
Borse Isidor, fruit peddler, dwl 1507 Mason 
Bcd-sell D. C, express wagon, cor Mont and Pine 
Borsh Nicholas, clerk Brookline House 
Borson Peter, brick maker, dwl N s Sixteenth bet 

Dolores and Guerrero 
Bortfeld Ernest, cabinet maker with C. Suckow 
Bortfeld Henry, with A. Michaelseh & Co., 1319 

BORUCK MARCUS D., f Chase Sf B.J dwl Occi- 
dental Hotel 
Bos8 John, hog ranch, E s Nebraska near Sixteenth 
Bosha Peter, driver American Exchange, dwl 2 

Bosche Emil, pharmaceutist with J Tothill, dwl 527 

Bosehen Nicholas, groceries and liquors cor Fifth 

and 3Iinna 
Bose Charles, draftsman. City and County Sur- 
veyor, office City Hall, dwl S s Sac nr Stock 
Bose John, groceries and liquors, NE cor Green- 
wich and Taylor 
Boshet William, "dwl 416 Second 
Bosler Frederick, hatter with John Brown Jr., 132 

Kearny - 

TBosley D. W., waiter with J. Cammet, dwl26 Perry 
Bosqiiet Audrew, porter with A. P. Hotaling & Co., 

dwl 1515 Leavenworth 
BOSQUI EDWARD & CO., printers, bookbinders 

and blank book manufacturers, 517 Clay and 

514 Commercial, dwl 814 Lombard 
Bosqui William A., collector with E. Bosqui & Co., 

dwl 517 Clay 
Boss Christopher, laborer Pioneer Woolen factory 
Boss George, driver with Kleinclaus & Fauss, SE 

cor 31ission and Nineteenth 
Boss Henrv, cabinet maker with W. G. Weir, dwl 

W s Polk near Fell . 
Bosse Richard, painter, dwl 235 Sutter 
Bossnet P., carpenter, dwl 504 Market 
Bossout George S., barkeeper with A. Mangem, dwl 

802 Stockton 

S. Bacon agent, 43 New Merchants' Exchange 


Wilkins, proprietors, N W cor Battery and Bdwv 
BOSTON FURNITURE CO., Henry Luchsingef, 

manager, 649 Market 
Boston Joseph, (Gray, Jones 8f Co.) resides Santa 

BOSTON LINE PACKETS, Glidden & Williams- 
line, J. M. Glidden agent, office 305 Front 
Boston Mary W. Mrs., dwl 413 Stevenson 
Bostwick Orsamus W., dwl 3 Hardie Place 
Bostwick Samuel, machinist Metropolitan Theatre, 

dwl 3 Hardie Place 
Bostwick Sarah, (widow) furnished rooms, 3 Hardie 

Boswell S. B. & Co., commission and provision 

dealers, NW cor Front and Com, dwl 628 Har- 
Boswell T. B., merchant, dwl Lick House 
Boswick Robert, (colored) jobber, dwl Powell near 

Bosworth George F., compositor Examiner, hoards 

420 Jackson 
Bosworth Henrv A., teacher music, dwl 510 Ellis 
BOSWORTH WILLIAM, mining stocks, office 432 

Montgomery, dwl 10 Prospect Place 
Botcher Henry, sea captain, dwl S s Francisco bet 

Stockton and Dupont 
Bothe Emil, cabinet maker with L. Emanuel, dwl 

cor Dupont and St. Marks Place 
Bothe Louis, shoemaker with Pacific boot and shoe 

Bothe Sophie, (widow) midwife, dwl 222 Stevenson 
Bothmann Frederick, dwl 10 Haywood 
Bothrell Richard, clerk, dwl 921 Union 
Bothrou Ferdinand, doormaker with B & J. S. Doe, 

dwl 3 August Alley 
Botkiu Thomas, plasterer, dwl 119 Shipley 
Botsford J. R., printer Eureka Typographical Union 

Room 538 Washington 
Bottazini Louis, workman with Deeth & Starr, dwl 

Union bet Powell and Mason 
Bottger John, clerk with Christian Helms, SW cor 

Sixteenth and Folsom 
Bottger Simon F., dwl 526 Tallejo 
Bottle Mary Miss, liquor saloon, 619 Jackson 
Bottman John C, musician, dwl 1306 Kearnv 
Bottrell R. T., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, dwl 941 

Bouchard Henry, dwl 435 Green 
Bouche Ellen, (widowj dwl SE cor Stockton and 

Bouche Reine Miss, domestic, 1517 Powell 
Boucher Charles, laborer, dwl S s Bei-tha nr Beale 
BOUCHER EUGENE, merchant tailor, 537 Sac, 

dwl 536 Pine 
Boucher James, with Hecht Bros. & Co., dwl 459 

Boucher Mary A. Miss, cloakmaker with Meyer, 

Jouasson & Co. , dwl 550 Stevenson 
Boucher William, dwl 522 Howard 
Boudan Alcide, laundry, 2111 Mason 
Boudrin Andrew, watchman Vulcan Iron Works 
Boue H. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 809 Pacific 
Boufte Ernest, waiter, dwl 513 Filbert 
Bouge Hugh, laborer, dwl 212 Pacific 
Bouge Michael, porter, dwl 212 Pacific 
Boughmau Nathan, (B. 4- Brother J dwl 327 O'Far- 

Bougrand Louis, latmdryman, dwl 11 Virginia 
Bouikofski Emil (of F.' Boukofski Sj- Co., Visalia) 

office 108 Batterv 
Boukofsky Edward, dwl 215 Minna 
Boukofskv Michael, trader, dwl 297 Clementina 
Boulafeg August, dwl Guilliame. Tell House 
Boulanger (John) tfc Massou, (Joseph) liquor saloon 

534 Pacific • 

Boulden A., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Boulin Pierre, carpenter, dwl 517 Filbert 
Boulon Etienne, syrup manuf, dwl 613 Union 

If. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St„ Superior Upticlstery and Furniture. See page 45. 

The most popular methods of Insurance ere those used by the SECURITY LIFE. 



Boulster Thomas, teamster, dwl 425 Hayes 

Bouquet J. Jules, dwl 1305 Diipont, 

Boun>in Triniiy, (widow) dwl NVV cor Eddy & 

R()iu-<,'c(iis Alexander, Wacksmitli, 630 Broadway 
I!i)iiririii Pierre, macliinist with A. Folleau, dwl 1332 

Bourjioiiii; Alphonse, bookkeeper with Pascal, Dii- 

bedat & Co., dwl 10J8 Stocktoii 
Bonrion John P., laborer, dwl W s Long Bridge 
Bourgiiignon August, l)ootmaker, 1034 Kearny 
Bourn Philip, dwl Si St. Marks Place 
BOURX WILLIA^I B., president Imperial Silver 

Mining Co., oltice SW cor California and Sau 

som, dwl 11(15 Taylor 
Bourne Elisha W., secretary Merchants Mutual 

Murine Insurance Co., 41)6 California, dwl 42S 

BOURX E GEORGE M., water cure physician 

10 Post, Masonic Temple 
Bourne Jasper J., brickmaker, dwl S s Hartford ur 

Bourne John B., bookkeeper with A. P. Hotaling 

& Co., dwl 1018 Pine 
Bourne Michael, shoemaker with Marks & Calisher, 

dwl 333 Bush 
Bourquin Adele Miss, cook, 701 Stockton 
B(JURQUIN CHARLES, surgeon dentist, office 

802 Washini^ton 
Bourquin Charles, waiter, dwl 701 Stockton 
Bourquin Emile, laborer, dwl 1505 Dupont 
Bourquin Louise Miss, domestic, 205 Post 
Bourquin Pauline, domestic, 1801 Stockton 
Bousq Romain, laundry, dwl 1019 Sutter 
Bou.squei Eloise, (widow) dressmaker, 1012 Kearny 
Boussage John, coppersmith with Graves & Smith 
Boutelle William, watchman P. M. S. S. Co., dwl 

151 Silver 
Boutes James F., laborer with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl 111 Ellis 
Bouton A. P., miner, dwl 2212 Larkin 
Bouton /'Daniel) & Son, (Francis G. B.) Stockton 

Street Livery and Sale Stable, 1016 Stockton 
Bouton Francis G., (Bontun if iSowydwl 1016 Stock 
Bouton Thomas H., clerk with Sharpsteiu & Hast- 
ings, dwl 1016 Stockton 
Bouts James, sashmaker, dwl 111 Ellis 
Boutz Leon, engineer with H. Brader, 738 Bdwy 
Bovo Gabriel, clerk, dwl -572 Folsoni 
Bovea William, clerk, dwl Niantic Hotel 
Bovver David, bds Russ House 
Bovyer William L., carpenter, 435 Jackson, dwl 

'625 Sutter 
Bowcher James, (Wood Sr B.J dwl 666| Mission 
Bowden Joseph, carrier Aha California, dwl S s 

Filbert nr Leavenworth 
Bowden Joseph, painter, dwl X s Filbert bet Hyde 

and Leavenworth 
Bowden Joseph M., longshoreman, dwl 894 Front 
Bowden S. H. N., captain schooner John Samuel, 

d%Yl lis Silver 
Bowden William, house painter, dwl S s Filbert bet 

Hyde and Leavenworth 
Bowe Frank, molder with W. T. Garratt, dwl N s 

Grove near Laguna 
Boweu Ada !Miss, assistant teacher Denman Gram- 
mar School, dwl cor Taylor and Edd^' 
Bowen Anna Miss, domestic, 1312 Pine 
Bowen Archibald J., stevedore, dwl Montgomery 

bet Union and Filbert 
Bowen Asa M., deputy sheriff City Hall, dwl 724 

BOWEN BROTHERS, (Pardon M. Bowen) fam- 
ily groceries SE cor Montgomery and Cal 
Bowen Catharine, (widow) dwl 233 First 
Bowen Clara C. Miss, assistant teacher Denman 

Grammar School, dwl 122 Taylor 
Bowen Dennis, hostler with N. Gray & Co., dwl 

3 St. Marv Place 

Bowen E. C, coiner's department U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl SW cor Leavenworth and Ciilifornia 
BOWEN E. T., (Shoim Sr B.J dwl 923 Sutter 
Bowen Frank, shoemaker with Wentworlh, Hobart 

& Co. 
Bowen George H., smutter Golden Gate Mills, dwl 

1151 Jones 
Bowen Gustave, brass finisher with 51. Dobrzen- 

sky, dwl 45 .Jessie 
Bowen George, dwl .525 Howard 
Boweu Henry, dwl 644 Sacramento 
Bowen Ida Miss, teacher, dwl 122 Taylor 
Bowen James, carpenter, dwl 1011 Taylor, rear 
Bowen James, gardener, dwl 27 Park Avenue 
Bowen James B., butcher Union Market, dwl 7-37 

Bowen .J;unes P., barkeeper with J. McCormaek, 

dwl 165 Minna 
Bowen John, laborer, dwl 517 Green 
Bowen John, waiter with Caswell &. Co, dwl 45 

Bowen John L., tinsmith with 0.sgood &, Stetson, 

dwl SW cor Sacramento and Taylor 
Bowen Louise Miss, teacher Deaf. Dumb and Blind 

Institute, SE cor Mission and Fifteenth 
Bowen Maria Miss, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Bowen JIarv, (widow) dwl 243 Clara 
BOWEN PARDON M., (Bon-en Brotliers) dwl 

1139 Sutter 
Bowen Patrick A., brass finisher, dwl 45 .Jessie 
Bowen Rebecca P., (widow) dwl 122 Taylor 
B(jwen Reuben W., bookbinder with D. Hicks & 

Co., dwl 51 Clara 
Bowen William, domestic, 962 Mission 
Bower Charles, butcher with. Breiling Bros., dwl 

965 Mission 
Bower George, (Kirhy Sf B.J dwl SW cor Powell 

and Clay 
Bower George, varuisher with Goodwin &: Co, dwl 

809 Clay 
Bower Jacob, dwl 515 Sacramento 
Bower John, liquor saloon, dwl 638 Mission 
Bowerman Daniel, carpenter with Harlow and Rice, 

dwl 1018 Market 
Bowers Alexander, laborer, dwl 232 First 
Bowers Benjamin D , job wagon, SW cor Mont- 
gomery and Bush 
Bowers Eliza Mrs., laundress, dwl 232 First 
Bowers E. P., bookkeeper with George B. May & 

Co., dwl 130 Tehama 
Bowers .Jacob, ship carpenter, dwl 226 Third 
Bowers J. C, ( Bi-own, Swadley t^ C'o.^dwl515 Sac 
Bowers John M., cigars and tobacco, S s Clay bet 

East and Drumm 
Bowers J. T., music and musical instruments, 138 

Mont (and Mctcalf Sf B.J dwl 1206 Mason " 
Bowers JI., deckhand steamer Alice 
Bowers Seth, bricklayer, dwl 89 Everett 
Bowers S. T., machinist with Goddard & Co. 
BowiTs William, clerk, dwl 619 Mission 
BOWIE AUGUSTUS J., physician and surgeon, 

office 622 Clav, dwl N \V cor Stockton and Sutter 
BOWIE AI'GUsTUS J. JR., mining engineer, 

office SW cor Commercial and Montgomery, 

dwl NW cor Stockton and Sutter 
Bowie Henry P., student with Casserly &. Barnes, 

dwl NW cor Stockton and Sutter 
Bowie William D., clerk, dwl 30 Eleventh 
Bowlan James, hack-driver, dwl N s Filbert bet 

Stockton and Powell 
Bowler Mary, (widow) dwl 47 Louisa 
Bowles G. R., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bowles James, clerk, SE cor Commercial and 

LeidesdorfF, dwl S s Natoma bet Second and Jane 
Bowles W., express wagon, dwl 3 Dupont 
Bowles — See Bolles 
Bowley F. S., conductor Market street railroad, dwl 

E s Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bowley S. C, (Chase Sf B.J dwl 423 Bryant 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, White Goods. 

O'BEISW, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, keep Porcelain Shades. 



Bowliu Thomas li., dwl514 Dupont 
Bowman Arthur W.,real estate, office 523 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 307 Hyde 
Bowman Bridget, (widow) dwl 721 Minna 
Bowman Charles, larmer, dwl Ss Odd Fellows' 

Bowman Charles, tailor, dwl 519 Filbert 
Bowman Charles C, merchant, office and dwl 728 

Bowman Charles E., with W. J. Stringer, dwl 

16 Raiftch 
Bowman Charles H., with Cal. Steam. Nav. Co., 
office NE cor Front and Jackson, dwl S s Sev- 
enteenth nr Dolores 
Bowman C. K., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bowman E. P., real estate, dwl 8 Vassar Place 
Bowman Prank, machinist Mechanics' Mill and 

Manufacturing Co. 
Bowman Frank, millman, bds First Street House 
Bowman George E., photographer with H. W. 

Vanghan, dwl 156 Tehama 
Bowman Horace, niillmsni, bds First Street House 
Bowman H. W., sasli maker with B. & J. S. Doe, 

dwl First Street House 
Bowman James, clerk with Alfred Barstow, dwl S s 

Sacramento nr Mason 
Bowman James, real estate, dwl 1027 Saci'amento 
BOWMAN JAMES P., editor, office 606 Mont- 
gomery, res Oakland 
Bowman John, groceries and liquors, 523 Union 
Bowman John, longshoreman, dwl S s Harrison nr 

Bowman John, milkranch, Presidio road nr Presidfn 
Bowman John H., cook with J. Melstedt, dwl SW 

cor Washington and Sansom 
Bowman Joel K., boarding, 156 Tehama 
Bowman Joseph, farmer, dwl S s Odd Fellows' 

Bowman Louis, with C. Bowman, dwl 809 Filbert 
Bowman Michael, clerk with John O'Brien &, Co., 

dwl 922 Market 
Bowman Peter p]., bookkeeper with Kennedy & 

Hopkins, dwl 1119 Montgomery 
Bowman William, carpenter, dwl 550 Tehama 
Bowman William, Rev., Archbishop Alemany's sec- 
retary, dwl 628 California 
Bowman W P., milkman, dwl S s Ellis nr Larkiu 
Bowman William J., compositor, dwl 312 Market 
Bowne Wm. P., office 311 East, dwl 107 Powell 
Bowne William S., f Wright ^- B.J dwl 126 Silver 
Bownes George, express wagon, SW cor Market 

and Fourth, dwl E s Mississippi nr Mariposa 
Bowren Thomas, fireman, dwl 311 Sixth 
Bowring George, mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Bows John, miner, dwl 13 Howard Court 
Bowyer Christian, ship carpenter, dwl 305 Fremont 
Box Ferdinand, with Henry Frank &. Co., dwl 64 

Box James, carpenter, dwl 3 Hyde 
Box Joseph, with Henry Prank & Co., dwl 64 

Box Thomas, molder, dwl E s Beale bet Mission and 

Boy George, laborer, dwl 18 Lewis 
Boy William, molder, dwl 559 Market 
Boyce James, express wagon, cor Drumm and Com 
Boyce James E., street -car advertiser 517 Clay, dwl 

1 South Park Avenue 
Boyce John, laborer Miners' Foundry, dwl 513 Miss 
Boyce John, marine reporter, Meiggs' Wharf 
Boyce John, molder, dwl 511 Mission 
Boyce Samuel, with Thomas Boyce, 30 New Mer- 
chants' Exchange, dwl 420 Jackson 
BOYCE THOMAS, advertising and newspaper 
agency, 30 New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 526 
Boyce. --See Boise 

BOYD f Alex. J & DAVIS. ("Jacob Z.J real estate, 
office 321 Front, dwlNW cor Powell and Sutter 

Boyd Catharine Mrs., boarding, 809 Stockton 
Boyd Colin M., clerk, Recorder's office, dwl 510 

Boyd Frank, marine reporter, Meiggs' Wharf 
Boyd George, captain ship Coquimbo, dwl S s Col- 
umbia bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Boyd George W., captain bark William H, Gawley, 

Pier 1 Stewart 
Boyd Henry C, proprietor, Niantic Hotel, NW cor 
Clay and Sansom, and deputy sheriff City Hall 
Boyd Henry C, clerk with Buker & Co., dwl 29 1 

" Third 
Boyd James, stonecutter, dwl 118 Bernard 
Boyd James T., ( McCidlongk Jj- B.) attorney- 
at-law, office 6-8 Wells Building 605 Clay, 
dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Boyd John, drayman, cor Sansom and Jackson, dwl 

" Willow Avenue nr Lnrkin 
BOYD JOHN D., varnisher, polisher and stainer 

fancy wood 412 Pine 
Boyd John M., carpenter Empire Steam Mills, dwl 

509 Howard 
Boyd Joseph C, salesman with Henry Hughes, dwl 

142 Clary 
Boyd Julia L. Miss, assistant teacher Protestant 

Orphan Asylum 
Boyd J. W., laborer., dwl 507 Mission 
Boyd Oliver D., clerk, dwl 1824 Stockton 
Bovd Theodore C, publisher and wood engraver, 

■ 629 Kearnv, dwl 713 Taylor 
Bovd Thomas W., machinist with Palmer, Knox «& 

" Co., dwl .500 Sutter 
Boyd William, captain ship Marmion, dwl Natoma 

bet Sixth and Seventh 
Boyd William, cook, 616 Montgomery, dwl cor Fran- 
cisco and Dnpont 
Boyd William A., (R. S. Cutter Sf Co.) dwl 568 

Boyd William M., manufacturer yeast powders, 310 

Washington, and piessman coiners department, 

U. S. B. Mint., dwl SW cor Cal and Mason 
Boyden J., engineer, dwl 18 First 
Boye CM., cook, dwl 26 Stewart 
Boye Otto, laundry, 610 Greenwich 
Boyeuval Armand, bottler with I. Landsberger, dwl 

Pacific cor Dnpont 
Boyer Joseph, (Moreau Sj- B.J 640 Broadway 
Boyer Julius, express wagon, cor Pac and Dupont 
Boyer William, lamplighter S. P. Gas Co. 
Boyes Charles, merchant tailor and boy's clothing, 

222 Kearny 
Boyhan John, carriage trimmer, dwl 443 Natoma 
Boylan Bernard, bottler with B. D. Wilson & Co., 

dwl 10 Scott 
Boylan Edward, clerk S. F. Gas Co., dwl 568 Miss 
Boylan James, laborer, dwl N s Fulton bet Lagnna 

and Octavia 
Boylan John, broker, dwl 559 Market 
Boylan Margaret Miss, domestic, 573 Harrison 
Boylan Michael, laborer S. F. Gas Works, dwl 568 

Boylan Patrick, laborer with Nicolson's Pavement 

Co., dwl 441 Clementina 
Boyle A., boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, dwl 304 

Boyle Annie, (widow) domestic, 818 Lombard 
Boyle Arthur, molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl St. 

Charles Hotel 
Boyle Bernard, laborer, dwl S s Califoiaiia bet Polk 

and Van Ness Avenue 
Boyle Bridget, cook Occidental Laundry, dwl NW 

cor Filbert and Octavia 
Boyle Bridget, (widow) dwl 431 Stevenson 
Boyle Daniel, painter, dwl 16 Anthony 
Boyle Edward, porter with Eggers & Co., dwl 432 

Boyle Edward P., porter with Liebes & Co., dwl 

Eddy nr Turk 
Boyle Ellen Miss, domestic, 930 Clay 


P, COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Largest Stock and Lowest Prices. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St, Endows for 5, 10, 15, 20, 25 or 30 years. 



Boyle Georsre, laborer Lick House 

Boyle George S., with W. A. Boyle, dwl 1821 

Boyle Henry, bookkeeper, bds NE cor Green and 

Boyle HukI) A., clerk, dwl 827 Wasliinprton 

Boyle James, dwl S W cor Sansoin and Washington 

Boyle James, fireman S. F. Glass Works, dwl 
10 Lewis 

Boyle James, hostler N. B. & M. Railroad Co., 
dwl 217 Perry 

Boyle James, laborer, dwl -108 Folsom, rear 

Boyle James, laborer, dwl 4 Liberty 

Boyle James, molder, dwl 23 Natoraa 

Boyle James, plasterer, dwl 423 Bush 

Boyle John, carpenter, dwl 8 O'Earrell _ 

Boyle John, laborer, dwl W s Kearny nr Green- 

Boyle John, laborer, dwl 33 Ritch 

Boyle John, real estate agent, office 35 New Mer- 
chants' Exchange, dwl SWcor Geary and Jones 

Boyle John C, gastitter with O'Brien, Busu & Co., 
dwl W s Augusta nr Union 

Boyle John J., bootmaker, bds 423 Bush 

Bovle John J., carpenter with J. B. Morton, dwl 8 

■ O'Farrell 

Boyle Joseph, engineer, dwl 8 O'Farrell 

Boyle Kate Miss, domestic, 610 Jones 

Boyle Kate Miss, domestic, 30.5 Seventh 

Boyle Lawrence, carpenter with Metcalf &. Bowers, 

dwl cor Welch and Fourth 
Bo^'le Lawi'ence, laborer with S. F. Hauling Co., 

dwl S s Harrison nr Spear, rear 
Boyle Margaret Miss, domestic, 315 Folsom 
Boyle ]\IichaeI, laborer, bds 333 Bush 
Boyle Michael, peddler, dwl 414 Pacific 
Boyle Xeal, laborer witii Newbauer & Co., dwl 549 

" Market 
Boyle Patrick, carpenter, dwl Ohio bet Green and 

Boyle Patrick, cartman, dwl E s Devisadero bet 

Post and Sutter 
Boyle Patrick, cooper, dwl N s Hodges Court nr 

Boyle Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Eddy bet Filmore 

and Steiner 
Boyle Patrick, milkman, dwl X s Tyler ur Franklin 
Boyle Peter, job wagon, cor Mission and Beale 
Boyle Perer, molder ^tna Iron Works 
Boyle Richard, waiter, dwl 525 Sacramento 
Boyle Robert, farmer, Ocean House Road, nr Ocean 

Boyle Robert, glass stainer with R. Mills, dwl N s 

Green bet Hyde and Larkin 
Boyle Rosanna Miss, domestic, 5 Jane 
Boyle Sarah Miss, domestic, 104 Stockton 
Boyle Terrence, baker with Boston Cracker Co., dwl 

Railroad House 
Boyle Thomas, shipjoiner, dwl NsBush bet Octavia 

and Laguna 
Boyle William, laborer, dwl Half- Way House, Pre- 
sidio Road 
Bovle William, tailor, dwl 809 Filbert, rear 
BOYLE WILLIAM A., dentist, office 621 Clay, 

dwl 1821 Stockton 
Boylen Churles, fruits, 1436 Stockton 
Boylen Joseph, broker, dwl 559 Market 
Bovling Thomas, captain ship Isaac Janes, dwl 319 

■ Taylor 

Boyn Henry, driver Jackson Brewery, dwl 132 

Boyne Joseph, laborer, dwl Codman Place 
Boynton Bvron F., with Breyfogle & Warner, dwl 

■ 24 Post 

Boynton Charles E., carriage maker, dwl 415 Bryant 
Boynton D. M., butcher with U. Boynton, dwl 73? 

Boynton George F., carpenter, dwl N s Vallejo bet 

White and Hyde 

Boynton L. A., stamp clerk U. S. Internal Revenue 

Department, dwl 508 Dupont 
BOyXTON UXDERHILL, butcher Union Market, 

(Iw 1737 Market 
Boysen Charles, hatter, 310 Kearay 
Boysen Julius, hatter, 514 Pine 
Boysen Theodore, apothecary St. I^Iary's Hospital 
Boysou Peter S., foreman brickyard. Mission Dolo- 
res, dwl E s Beale nr Howard 
Bozze Emanuel, coalyard, 1420 Powell ^ 
Brach George A., confectionary, 522 Kearny 
Brach John, confectioner, dwl 522 Kearny 
Bracken Ellen Mrs., domestic, S W cor Pine and Lpav 
Bracken Lawrence, furniture wagon, XW cor Mis- 
sion and Third, dwl W s Dora bet Harrison and 

Bracken Ro.=anna Miss, domestic, 430 Second 
Brackelt J. B., carpenter, dwl 117 Perry 
Brackett Joseph G. Jr., packer National Mills, dwl 

807 Filbert 
Brackett Walter P., packer National Mills, dwl 559 

Brackett f William L.) & Keyes, (O. H.) Stewart 

Street :Market, 50 Stewart,' dwl 34 Tehama 
Brackin Anna Miss, dressmaker, dwl 820 Jackson 
Bracklin Ann, domestic with King & Parry 
Bracounier J., upholsterer, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Braconnier Louis, upholsterer, 1117 Dupont 
Bracy Richard, clerK with Morris Speyer 
Bradbury Building, A. H. Heidhoff proprietor, 52 

Bradbury Franklin X., carpenter, dwl cor Van Ness 

Avenue and Austin 
Bradbury Thomas, barkeeper, dwl 55 Natoma 
Bradbury William B., superintendent with Metcalf & 

Bowers, dwl 1416 Bush 
Bradbury William T., physician, office and dwl SW 

cor Mission and Twenty-second 
Braddock Ann, (widow) lodgings, 118 Sacramento 

and 115 Commercial 
Braddock William, carriage painter with Witbeck 

& Allingham, dwl 2 Lincoln Place 
Braden Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl Pierce bet Turk 

and Eddy 
Braden Thomas, street contractor, dwl W s Pierce 

bet Eddy and Turk 
Brader Ann, (widow) dwl 740 Broadway 
Brader Christian, foreman with H. Brader, dwl 1414 

BRADER HEXRT, soda manufacturer and im- 
porter wines and ale, 738 Broadway 

Baker J stock brokers, office 502 Aloutgomery, 

dwl Lick House 
Bradford George B., lumber, dwl 65 Tehama 
Bradford Joseph, salesman with Hawley & Co., 

dwl 65 Tehama 
Bradford Kate J. Mrs., domestic 14 Stanl}- Place 
Bradford Thomas J., dwl 961 Harrison 
Bradford William, carpenter and builder, -5.54 Mis- 
sion, dwl Eighteenth bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Bradford Woodbury, compositor Times' office, dwl 

X s Winters Alley nr Mason 
Bradle Frank, laborer Market St. Railroad 
Bradlee Stephen H., stairbuilder with Freeman & 

McDonald, dwl W s Hollis nr Ellis 
Bradlee Stephen H. Jr., butcher with George A. 

Bradley Bernard, painter, dwl 19 Harrison Avenue 
Bradley Charles, laborer, dwl 249 Perry 
Bradley C. P. Mrs., assistant teacher Denman 

Grammar School, dwl 620 Howard 
Bradley Doniinick, engineer, dwl 845 Dupont 
Bradley Edward, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Bradley Eliza Mrs., furnished rooms, 1014 and 1016 

Bradley Ellen Miss, domestic, 5.55 Harrison 
Bradley Francis Mrs., dwl 1119 Ta^-lor 

E. H. JOMTES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Note and Letter Paper and Envelopes. 

Gas Burners— all kinds af. O'BRIEIT, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



BUADhEY (-George L.J & COCKRILL, f Theo- 
dore G.J importers and jobbers liquors, 518 
Front, dwl SE cor Mason and Bush 
BRADLEY HENRY W., importer photographic 
and ambrotj'pe materials, 620 Clay, fand Brad- 
ley Si- RnlofsonJ dwl 938 Sacramento 
BRADLEY (Hetirij W.J &, RULOFSON, f WiUimn 
H.J Photographic Art Gallery, 429 Montgom- 
ery cor Sacramento 
Bradley Isabella, waitress Wisconsin Hotel 
Bradley Jane Miss, domestic, 616 Greenwich 
Bradley Johanna Mrs., cloakmaker, dwl 30 Blinna 
Bradley (John.J & McCarron, (WiUiamJ liquor 

saloon, 577 Mission, dwl 15 Second 
Bradley John, laborer, dwl E s Jasper Place 
Bradley Joseph, cooper, dwl 4 Rassette Alley 
Bradley Kate Miss, domestic, 413 Second 
Bradley Margaret Mrs., domestic with Samuel Crim 
Bradley Mary Miss, domestic, 1122 Pine 
Bradley Nicholas, plasterer, bds 3.33 Bush 
Bradley O., painter, dwl 507 Mission 
Bradley Otho I., blacksmith with Pollard & Car- 

vill, dwl 149 Silver 
Bradley Peter, carpenter, dwl 589 Market 
Bradley Phoebe, (widow) dwl 135 Post 
Bradley Robert, painter, dwl 67 Minna 
Bradley Samuel, patternmaker ^tna Iron Works, 

dwl 51 6 Folsom 
Bradley Samuel L., dwl 22 Kearny 
Bradley S. I., special P. O. Agent China Line, dwl 

Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Bradley Theodore, principal Boys' High School, 

dWl 620 Howard 
Bradley Thomas, painter with Sweett & Gadsby 
Bradlev Thomas H., barkeeper 530 Sacramento, 

dwl 122 William 
Bradley Thomas W., fSmoin S,- B.J dwl NE cor 

Stockton and Broadway 
Bradley William O., messenger naval office, Custom 

House, dwl 912 Jackson 
Bradshaw George, laborer, dwl 414 Pacific 
Bradshaw George H., bookkeeper with Blake, 

Robbins & Co., dwl SOS Jones 
Bradshaw Lewis, carpenter, dwl cor Second and 

Bradshaw Richard, blacksmith with Taber & Co., 

dwl E s Alabama nr Twenty-second 
Bradshaw Robert, laborer Mount Calvary Ceme- 
Bradshaw Samuel C, agent American Arms Com- 
pany 6391 Market, dwl SOS Jones Turrell T., merchant, office 116 Front, 

dwl 606 Filbert 
BRADSTREET J.M.&. SON, (Mercantile Agency 
N, Y.) M. M. Soria, agent, office SW corner Bat- 
tery and California 
Bradt Garrett G., dwl E s Miles Place 
Bradt John A., carpenter, dwl 924 Folsom 
Bradt Michael, laborer, dwl 13 Sutter 
Brady Ann Miss, domestic, 20 Hawthorne 
Brady Ann Mrs., domestic, 1810 Dupont 
Brady Annie Miss, domestic, 211 Eddy 
Brady Benjamin, soap manufacturer 3il Commercial, 

dwl 628 Vallejo 
Brady Bernard, clerk with J. B. Sbarboro, dwl SE 

cor Fifth and Folsom 
Brady Caroline, (widow) dwl 1425 Hyde 
Brady Charles, molder Vulcan I. W., dwl 505 How 
Brady Daniel, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Brady David, dwl 57 Natoma 

Brady David, shoemaker Pacific boot and shoe fac- 
tory, dwl 41 Jlinna 
Brady iEdward, carpenter, dwl 307 Folsom 
Brady Frank R., stovemounter with Locke & 

lilontague, dwl 414 Market 
Brady Gerold, teamster, dwl Myer's Hotel 
Brady Hannah Miss, domestic, 728 Vallejo 
Brady James, machinist California Foundry, dwl 
90 Stevenson 

Brady James, gastitter with Thomas Day, dwl 1807 

Brady James, metal roofer with John Kehoe, dwl 

V'incent near Green 
Brady James, miner, dwl 805 Mission 
Brady James, oyster stand. Occidental Market, dwl 

.548 Tehama 
BRADY JAMES P., contractor, dwl E s Howard 

near Sixteenth 
Brady James G., compositor with Wade & Co., 

dwl W s Florence near Broadway 
Brady Johanna, (widow) dwl 7 Natoma, rear 
Brady John, boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

349 Tehama 
Brady John, cooper with Henry J. Dow, dwl E s 

Tehama bet Eighth and Ninth 
Brady John, miner, dwl 49 Everett 
Brady John, waiter steamer Capital, C. S. Nav. Co 
BRADY JOHN J., proprietor Central House, 814 

and 816 Sansom 
Brady John R., cellarman with Lyon & Co., dwl 

1 60 Jessie 
Brady John T., clerk with Langley, Crowell & Co., 

dwl 522 Dupont 
Brady J. M., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Brady Kate Miss, domestic, dwl 754 Mission 
Brady Katie Miss, seamstress Pacific Woolen Mills, 

dwl 621 Geary 
Brad}' M. A. Miss, assistant teacher Eighth street 

School, dwl 1133 Folsom 
Brady Margaret Miss, dwl 1032 Market 
Brady JIary Miss, dwl 1032 Market 
Brady Martin, cooper, dwl SW corner Sacramento 

and Davis 
Brady Martin, teamster San Francisco Hauling Co., 

d\yl 414 Beale 
Brady Mathew, driver Hose No. 4, 1804 Stockton 
Brady Mathew, steward, dwl S s Grove bet Gough 

and Franklin 
Brady Michael, blacksmith, dwl W s Leroy Place 
Brady Michael, butcher, dwl N s Brannan, bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Brady Michael, miner, dwl S s Fourteenth near Fol 
Brady Michael, woodyard, 1812 Powell 
Brady Nicholas, marb'leworker with T Morgan, dwl 

416 Stevenson 
Brady Owen, coach driver Russ House 
Brady Owen, laborer, dwl 26 Fourth 
Brady Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Dolores, bet 

Twenty-second and I'wenty-third 
Brady Patrick, laborer, dwl SW corner Pierce and 

Brady Patrick, laborer, dwl SE cor Spear and Har- 
Brady Patrick, tinsmith, dwl 13 Garden 
Brady Patrick, tinsmith, dwl 414 Market 
Brady Patrick, waiter Russ House, dwl Kate bet 

Bryant and Bi'annan 
Brady Patrick F., upholsterer with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 625 Bush 
Brady Peter, baker, dwl 247 Third 
Brady Peter, laborer, dwl 129 Folsom 
Brady Peter, shoemaker with Marks & Calisher, 

dwl 212 Mission 
Brady Philip, boiler maker Miners' Foundry, dwl 

Cleaveland nr Seventh 
Brady Philip, gilder with Jones &l Wooll, dwl 46 

Brady Robert, groceries and liquors, E s Valencia 

bet Fourteenth and Ridley 
Brady Rose Miss, teacher music, dwl 409 Mason 
Brady Rose Mrs., cloak maker, dwl 409 Mason 
Brady (TerrenceJ & O'Neill, (Timothy J plumbers 

and gasfitters, 835 Washington, res Oakland 
Brady Thomas, (Rui^h S^- B.J dwl Vincent nr Green 
Brady Thomas, bricklayer, dwl 335 Clementina 
Brady Thomas, conductor Central R. R., dwl 1133 

Brady Thomas, (colored) cook, dwl Carolina Place 


P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Manufacturers and Importers Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECUEITY LIFE Insurance Co. makes its Policies Incontestible and Nonforfeiting. 



Biaily Tliomne, drayman with M. G. Searing, dwl 

l-l->o Hyiie 
Brady Tlioiiiab, driver with Deetli &c Stan- 
Brady Thomas, driver Front Street, M. &, (). R. R. 
Briuiy Tlioiiiiis, laborer dry dock. Hunter's Point 
15rady Thomas, wiif maker with Saninel Monks, dwl 

Dolores bet Tweniyseooiid and Twentj'-third 
Brady Thomas S., editcu-. dwl 89 Everett 
Brady William, teamster with R. »fc J. Morton, dwl 

XE cor Taylor and Ellis 
Rradv William J., holier maker, dwl 106 Beule 
BRAGG GEORGE F. & CO.. commission mer- 
chants and aj^ents Pacific Woolen Mills, otiice 

HO Front, and Steam Soda Works Co., dwl 8:22 

Brauir JIary E., (widow) seamstress, dwl 516 Jones 
BraiTu' Mary J. Miss, teacher public school, dwl Ws 

i^Iain bet Folsom and Harrison 
BRAGG ROBERT, ship joiner, W s Main bet Fol 

som and Harrison 
BRAGHI RINALDO, groceries and liquors, N s 

Brannan cor Seventh 
Brahany Thomas, dwl S s Turk bet Larlun and Hyde 
Braid Charles, carpenter, dwl American ExchiiUKe 
Brainard Henry C., carrier Alta California, dwl 629 

Brainard Richard, salesman with Redington & Co., 

dwl 603 Geaiy 
Braley George A.' fruits, 503 Davis, dwl 316 Davis 
Bralley Patrick, barber, S s Brannan bet Sixth and 

BR ALY JIARCUS A., real estate, office 405 Front, 

dwl 360 Jessie 
BRA MAN J. J., physician and surgeon, office 

SE cor Hayes and Van Ness Avenue 
Bramstone George, with Cutting & Co 
Branch (William J Si, Bergen, { AdrianJ resX.&w.vajit^ 

518 Pacific, dwl 1507 Leavenworth 
Brand Anna Miss, domestic, 900 Powell 
Brand Aristide, (John Saulnier ^ Co.) dwl 818 

Brand Eaton, gi'inder with W. T. Garratt, dwl 

Grove nr \nn Ness Avenue 
Brand Ernest, cigars and tobacco. New Merchants' 

E.xchange and Occidental Hotel 
Brand Henry, butcher with Louis Rosenberg, dwl 

SW corflyde and O'Farrell 
Brand Heuiy, peddler, dwl 41 Natoma 
BRAND HERMAN, manufactuier cigars and 

dealer leaf tobacco, 304 Bat dwl 246 Fourth 
Brand H. I., goldsmith, dwl Lutgen's Exchange 
Brand Isador, cigar maker, dwl 334 Third 
Brand John, (Mhizer 4' B.) dwl 20 Park Avenue 
Brand Jonas, (Henrici 4'- B.J dwl 421 Powell 
Brand Louis, bootmaker, 820 Montgomery 
Brand Lucien, cierk with A. Sabatie & Co., dwl 

818 Broadway 
Brandbeck Joseph, with Goodwin & Co 
Brandenstein Hermann, clerk with A. S. Rosen- 

baum &, Co., dwl 665 Mission 
Brandenstein Joseph, (A. S. Rosenbaum Sc Co.) 

dwl 121 Eddy 
Brandenstein M. &, Co., ( L. Godckanx) cattle but- 
chers, Potrero nr Brannan Street Bridge, dwl 

711 OTarrell 
Brander Hermann T., barkeeper, 225 Clay, dwl 812 

BRANDER JOHN S. & CO., (L. HazelqniU) 

Brander's Saloon, 225 Clay, dwl 107 Fourth 
Brander JMorris, barkeeper 225 Clay, dwl 812 

Brandhofer Michael, merchant tailor, 513 Kearny, 

dwl 2 Gardner 
Brandon Joseph R., (Grey 4" BJ attomey-at-law, 

office 604 Merclaaut, dwl S s Fulton bet Frank. 

linand Gough 
Brandon Margai'et Miss, domestic, 333 Eddy 
Brandon Patrick, laborer, dwl 6 O'Farrell Alley 
Brandon Patrick, laborer, dwl 21 Sixth 

Brands James, f Hinckley Sr Co.) dwl 28 Clementina 
BRANDT ALOIS, proprietor California Hide De- 
pot, 11 and 13 Broadway 
Brandt Alonzo, boilermaker Vulcan Iron 'Works, 

dwl 62| Shipley 
Brandt Amelia !Mis8, domestic, 226 Post 
Brandt August, cabinetmaker with John Miller, dwl 

629 Mission 
Brandt Bernard L., sign and ornamental painter, Ss 

Hallcck nr Battery, (and Fnlkeitxlt-in 4- B.J 

dwl SW cor Van Ness Avenue and Geary 
Brandt H. W., jeweler with R. B. Gray it- Co., dwl 

SW cor Fourth and Jessie 
Brandt Is:tac B. L., clerk with Whitins; <fe Naphtaly, 

dwl SW cor Van Ness Avenue and Geary 
Brandt Jacob, cigar maker with E. Goslinsky vSt Co., 

dwl E 8 Montgomery bet Jackson and Pacific 
Brandt J. H., drayman, cor Clay and Davis 
Brandt George E., sailmaker with Blakiston & Ber- 

vi'ick, dwl 110 Virginia 
Brandt John W^., liquor saloon, 505 Pacific 
Brandt Leonard, drayman with W. Damee 
Brandt Louis, peddler, cor Broadway and Kearny 
Brandt Maurice, clerk with Colmau Bros., dwl 818 

Branen Bridget, (widow) dwl 197 Stevenson 
Branen Ellen Miss, domestic, 197 Stevenson 
Branger Jean, Louisiana Rotiserie, 907 Dupont 
Brangon R. }l.,(T. H. Hatch Sf Co. J dwl 725 Bush 
Brann (LorinJ &L Co., (Aimon BarstotoJ groceries, 

NW cor Illinois and Napa 
Brann Robert C, sailmaker, dwl 1813 Howard 
Brannan Daniel, maltster, dwl cor Third and Bran 
Brannan Edmond, dwl W s Nebraska nr Mariposa 
Brannan Edmund, with Meagher, TaafFe & Co., dwl 

526 Pine 
Brannan George A., longshoreman, dwl 32 Everett 
Brannan Hugh, cooper, dwl 109 Stevenson 
Brannan J. F., carpenter, dwl 563 Mission 
Brannan (JamesJ & Hart (JohnJ livery stable, 4 

Brannan James, laborer dry dock, Hunter's Point 
Brannan James, laborer S. F. Gas Works 
Brannan James, upholster with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl Clay bet Broderick and Baker 
Brannan Jesse F., carpenter, dwl 623 Market 
Brannan John, dry goods, dwl 119 Minna 
Brannan John, laborer dry dock. Hunter's Point 
Brannan John, lumberman, dwl NW cor Stewart 

and Howard 
Brannan John E., bookkeeper with Samuel Bran- 
nan, dwl 524 Geary 
Braunan Kate, domestic with Abraham Blochman 
Brannan jMargaret, domestic with B. Hamburger 
Brannan Margaret Mrs., boarding, cor Green and 

Brannan Martin, tanner with Wolf Bloom, dwl 

NW cor Folsom and Seventeenth 
Brannan Mary, Bay City laundry, NW cor Turk 

and Fillmore 
Brannan Mary F., (widow) dwl 524 Geary 
Braunan Michael, captain schooner West Evans, 

dwl Precita Avenue near Mission 
Brannan Michael porter, Brooklyn Hotel 
Brannan Patrick & Co.. horseshoers, W s Webb nr 

California, dwl SW cor Guerrero and Six- 
Brannan P. B., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Brannan Richard, stone cutter with Larseneur & 

Sheerin, dwl S s Mission near Twelfth 
Brannan Richard, barkeeper, dwl 15 Second 
BRANNAN SAMUEL, real estate, office 420 Mont, 

dwl 930 Clay 
Brannan Thomas, blacksmith, boards NE cor Ninth 

and Brannan 
Brannan Thomas, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 1318 Jackson 
Brannan Thomas, driver with Charles Waldeier, 

dwl SW cor Eighth and Clementina 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Hoop Skirts, Latest Styles. 

O'EHIEN, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, keep the best Goods. 



Braunan Timothy, coachman, 917 Bush 

Branuau Timothy with James Brady Occidental 

Market, dwl 125 Tehama 
Braunan William, sawyer Mech. Mill and Manuf 

Co., dwl 125 Tehama 
Brannan William, seaman, dwl 212 Eitch 
Brannigan Michael, liackman, Plaza 
Brannigan Patrick, plasterer, dwl 824 Talleio 
Brannon James, upholsterer, dwl 316 Broadway 
Branscheid William,^©. IVebe?- Co. J dwl 820 Pac 
Branska Benjamin, locksmith with J. Bien, dwl 156 

Branson Ware, sailmaker with Blakiston & Ber- 
wick, dwl 18 Hampton Place 
Brant John H., drayman, SE cor Clay and Davis, 

dwl 329 Eddy 
Brant William P., bricklayer, dwl 1830 Jones 
Brarans Frederick, carpenter, dwl 352 Third 
Brasche George H., local policeman, dwl 405 Third 
Brash Eliza Jirs., shirtmaker, dwl 930 Howard 
Brash John, printer with Trusdell, Dewey & Co 
Brask Charles, f Williams ^^ B.J dwl N s Wash nr 

Brass James H., salesman, dwl SE cor California 

and Dnpont 
Brassell Patrick, hostler N. B. and M. Railroad Co., 

dwl 146 Clara 
Brastow S. D., traveling agent Wells, Fargo & Co 
Brauer Alois, {Frederick Hess Sf Co. J dwl 722 

Brauer George, with Goodwin & Co 
Brauer William, teacher music, 17 Fourth 
Braugh Hannah, (widow) domestic, 121 Stockton 
Braun Adolph, porter with Thomas Bryan, dwl cor 

Pacific and Kearny 
Brgun Charles, teacher German, dwl 428 Chestnut, 

Brann C. H. F., teller with B. Davidson «&; Co., res 

Braun Frederick, clerk with John Bach, dwl cor 

Taylor and Tyler 
Braun John, stonecutter, bds Philadelphia House 
Braun L-, express wagon, cor Fourth and Market 
Braun Mary, (widow) dwl N s Hinckley nr Kearny 
Braun Nathan, waiter, dwl 420 Bush 
BEAVEKMAN f Lewis) & LEVY (.Jolm)_ import- 
ers and retailers watches, jewelry, diamonds, 

silverware, etc., 119 Mont, dwl 322 Mason 
Braverman Max, watchmaker with Braverman & 

Levv, dwl 322 Mason 
Brawn J. W., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bray Dennis E., clerk with I. Friedlander, dwl 905 

Bray Henry T., carpenter, dwl S s Meeks nr Main 
BEAY JOHN, importer and jobber, leather and 

shoe findings, 416 Batterv res Oakland 
BEAY {.John G.J & BEO.", (Watsoyi A. Bray J 

commission merchants and agents Alviso Flour 

Mills, NE cor Clay and Front, res Santa Clara 
Bray Margaret Mrs., dwl 644 Howard 
Bray jNIichael, bootmaker, 212 Fourth 
Bray Warren, drayman with Alonzo P. Hasty, dwl 

235 Seventh 
Bray Watson A., (Bray Sj- Bro.J res San Antonio 
Brayton Albert P., (Goddard 4' Co. J residence 

Brazel George, laborer, dwl 815 Harrison, rear 
Brazell Alice Miss, domestic, 830 Post 
Brazer John, clerk, 542 Clay, dwl E s Larkin nr 

Brazzill Eobert, surveyor, dwl 207 Leidesdorff 
Breaks James 0., fjenks £j- B.J dwl 9 Sumner 
Breckville Eebecca, (widow) dwl NE cor Grove and 

Brechtel William F., groceries and liquors, SW cor 

Post and Devisadero 
Breda Celeste Mrs., billiards, 707 Pacific 
Bredenbeck George, brickmaker, bds 9 Washington 
Bredhofl' Charles, (Martens S^- B.J res Oakland 

Bredhoff (Henry J & Suhling, (H. H.J liquor saloon' 

423 East, dwl 1508 Powell 
Bree Hannah j\Irs., domestic, 1122 Pine 
Bree John, brass finisher, with Tay, Brooks and 

Backus, dwl 312 Jessie 
Bree Thomas W., vocalist Alhambra, dwl 312, Jessie 
Breed Daniel C, (Breed ^- Cha^eJ dwl 927 Bush 
BEEED (Daniel N. and I)aniel_ C.J 6c CHASE, 

(A ndreiv .J.) wholesale groceries and provisions, 

400 Battery, cor Clay, dwl 325 Sixth ' 
Breed Edward A., bookkeeper Bank California, 

dwl 1217 Powell 
Breed Henry L., (Tilden Ss- B.J dwl 1014 Stockton 
Breed James F., box clerk S. F. Post Office, dwl 

1009 Powell 
Breeu Ellen Miss, hairdresser, dwl 224 Fourth 
Breen John, (T. F. Neagle 4^ Co.J dwl 628 Post 
Breen Martin, laborer, dwl NE cor Fell & Fillmore 
Breen Mary, dwl N s Market bet Lagnna and Bu- 
Breen Mary Mrs., domestic, 504 Seventh 
Breeu Michael J., carrier Alta, Bulletin and Call, 

dwl NE cor Mission & Brady 
Breen Patrick, laundryman. Lick House 
Breen Thomas, machinist, dwJ N s Market bet La- 

guna and Buchanan 
Breen William, harnessmaker with J. Hamilton, 

dwl Franklin Hotel 
Breese Joseph C., salesman, 219 Montgomery, dwl 

19 John 
Breeze Charles K., physician, office 646 Market, 

dwl 112 Hyde 
Breeze Juhanna, (widow) dwl 1007 Mason 
Breeze Louis A.. (Loicry.B. 8f Co.J dwl 107 Mason 
Breeze Thomas, (Murpky, Grant Sj- Co.) dwl 112 

Breid Francois, engineer with J. G. lis, dwl 716 

Breidenstein L., manufacturer jewelry boxes, 615 

Montgomery, dwl 1209 Kearny 
Breig John, sodamaker, 115 Jessie, dwl NE cor 

Fremont and Folsom 
Breiling Brothers, (John ^ JacohJ butchei-s, 965 

Breiling Frank (Dengler 4' B.J dwl 229 Minna 
Breiling Jacob, (Breiling Brothers J dwl 965 Miss 
Breining Edouard, confectioner with Miley & Per- 

rin,"dwl 1116Dupont 
Breitenburcher George, laborer, dwl 507 Mission 
Breitensteiu Emanuel, cook, dwl 5 Quincy Place 
Breithaupt Felix, brewer Broadway Brewery, dwl 

637 Broadway 
Brekli George, brewer, dwl 1008 Union 
Breman John, machinist with Goddard & Co. 42 

Waverh' Place 

Mebius, agent, 421 Battery 
Bremer Cecelia Miss, domestic, 1030 Pine 
Bremer Henry, ( Diederick, Brommer Sj- Co.J dwl 

NE cor Bryant and Sixth 
Bremer Henry, clerk with E. Essman, dwl 208 Post 
Bremer Herman, (Siegfried Sj- B.J dwl 228 Bush 
Bremer Herman ( Sclwnfeld S,- B.J dwl 630 Sac 
Bremer (.Joseph J & Bro., (W. H. Bremer J import- 
ers leaf-tobacco and manufacturers cigai-s, 212 

Front, bds Eureka Hotel * 

Bremer Wm. H., (Bremer Sf Bro.J res Sacramento 
Bremet Andrew, ironworker with J. G. Us, dwl 

214 Broadwav 
Bremmer John, laborer with John Miller, dwl 413 

Bremm"er William, driver, dwl 145 Jessie 
Bren William, clerk, 10 Kearny 
Brendel Christman, driver National Brewery, dwl 

711 Hyde 
Brendel Jacob, (Pavl Sr B.J dwl 711 Hyde 
Brendell William, mason, dwl 532 Broadway 
BRENHAM C J., ( Holladay 4- B.) office 426 

California, dwl SW cor Howard and Sixteenth 

If. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., 'Wardrobes, Bureaus^ "Whatnots, &c. See page 45* 

The SECTJKITT LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., applies profits to reduction of Premiums. 



Brenuer Charles M., teacher nnieic, (hvl 955 Howard 
Breniiaj,'an Eliza Miss, doniesfic 10'27 Bush 
Biennaa Annie Mrs., hairdresser, d\vl7()5 Howard 
Brennan Geori^e W., nressniau with E. Bosqui & 

Co., (iwl 2 Ararket Place 
Brennan Honora Jliss, domestic, 711 Taylor 
Brennan James, clerk, dwl o.'iSi Unward, rear 
Brennan James, contractor, dwl 45'J Jessie 
Brennan James, deck hand steamer Clinton 
Brennan James, laborer, dwl NW cor White & 

Brennan James, laborer, dwl 705 Howard 
Brennan James E., tailor with T. E. Church, dwl 

558^ Howard 
Brennan James F., clerk, dwl 1805^ Stockton 
Brennan James M., clerk with J. Dwyer, dwl 554 

Brennan John, janitor Lincoln School, dwl 107 

Brennan John, liquor saloon, N s Brannan ur Second 
Brennan John, salesman 9 Mont, dwl 526 Pine 
Brennan John, shoemaker, dwl William Tell House 
Brennan John C., express wagon cor Sacramento 

and Kearny, dwl 18 Harlan Place 
Brennan John D., laborer, dwl NW cor White and 

Brennan Julia Miss, lodgings, 709 Vallejo 
Brennan Kate Miss, domestic, 922 Jackson 
Brennan Martin, porter, SE cor Battery and Pine, 

dwl 5 Lafayette Place 
Brennan Martin J., tireman, dwl SE cor Nineteenth 

and Folsom 
Brennan Mary, laundress. Bay City Laundry, NW 

cor Turk and Fillmore 
Brennan Mary Miss, domestic, 221 Powell 
Brennan Mary Miss, milliner, dwl 720 Howard 
Brennan Mary, (widow) dwl 55S| Howard, rear 
Brennan Michael T., bricklayer, dwl 211 Clara 
Brennan P., foreman, dwl cor Crook and Townsend 
Brennan Richard W., oyster stand, 538 Market 
Brennan Thomas, carriage maker with P. Burns, 

dwl 11 Ritch 
BRENNAN THOMAS, collector, dwl 51 Stevenson 
BRENNAN ^T/; & RYDER, (George 

W.J old California Exchange Saloon, NE cor 

Kearnv and Clav, dwl 112 Natoma 
BRE'SNA'}^ f Wallace P.J &. LARK, (Cyrus E.J 

Fred's Saloon, 415 Pine 
Brennan William, dwl What Cheer House 
Bi-ennan William, blacksmith, dwl 733 Howard 
Brenner William H. & Co., (H. Zellc r J gvoceiies 

and liquors, NE cor Secoud and Clementina 
Brents Thomas H., (Ane?i 4- B.J attornev-at-law, 

office rms 4 and 5, 729 Mont, dwl 1022 Folsora 
Brereton James, collector San Francisco Gas Co., 

dwl 640 Secoud 
Breslan Owen, butcher with W. Hahn, dwl N s 

Pacific bet Larkin and Polk 
Breslan Richard, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl cor Pacific and Kearny 
Breslauer Baruch, cigars and tobacco, 304 Sansom 

dwl 842 Mission 
Breslauer Henrv, importer drygoods, 310 California, 

dwl SW coi- O'Farrell aiid Hyde 
Breslauer Theodore M., cloaks aud mantillas, 308 

. Kearny 
Bresliu Ellen Miss, shirtmaker, dwl 314 Broadway 
Breslin John, ( Daniel Carlin Sj- Co. y dwl 325Beale 
Breslin Jane Mrs., lodgings, 314 Broadway 
Breslin John, stone mason, dwl N s Bush nr Lyon 
Bresliu Patrick F., brass finisher with Tay, Brooks 

& Backus 
Bresman Anne Miss, domestic 413 Natoma 
Bresnahan Cornelius, driver Brooklyn Hotel, dwl 

553 Howard, rear 
Bresnahan Johanna Miss, domestic, 27 Minna 
Bresnahan Margaret, (widow) dwl 553 Howard, rear 
Bresnan Thomas, farm hand with John Lawler, 

Sunnv Side House 

Bresse Louis, cook, 014 Clay, dwl 211 Ellis 
Bressia John, driver Cal Oregon &. Mexico S. S. Co. 
Bresson Joseph, dwl 1713 Dupont 
Bretherick Joseph, laborer California Unfermented 

Bread Co., uwl W s Juniper bet Folsom and 

Breton Charles, cook, Phil's Exchange, dwl Cariboo 

Brett John R., miner, dwl 2 Geary Place 
Bretta Angelo, painter, dwl 1316 Dnpont 
Brette Margaret Miss, domestic, 406 Vallejo 
Bretton Charles M., teacher music and languages, 

dwl 32 Natoma 
Brettschneider Frederick, laborer Bavaria Brewery, 

dwl 1100 Stockton 
Bretz Henry, barkeeper with Theodore T. Dyck- 

mann, dwl E s Pacific bet Dnpont and Kearny 
Bretzger Christiana Miss, domestic, 123 Powell 
Breuning Edward, confectioner, dwl 1114 Dupont 
Br6vens M. de E. Jlrs., dwl 321 Powell 
Brevoort House, Mrs. W. F. Lapidge, propi-ietress, 

NW cor Mission and Fourth 
Brew Anne Miss, domestic, 215 Sixth 
Brew Nathaniel, ship carpenter, dwl 27 Clary 
Brewer George W., collector with Hoogs Bros. & 

Butler, dwl E a Guerrero bet Nineteenth aud 

Brewer John, carpenter, dwl 834 Vallejo 
Brewer John, watchman, California Oregon &, Mex- 
ico S. S. Co. 
BREWER JOHN H., attorney-at-law and commis- 
sioner, office 34 Merchant's Exch. res Oakland 
BREWER i^il/. T.J CUMMINGS^i./f.;& CO., 

James WaterinanJ produce commission, 219 

Washington, dwl 31 Moss . 

Brewer WiUiam, driver with Lyon & Co., dwU145 

Brewer William, local policeman, dwl 224 Mont 
Brewster E. B., joiner, dwl 157^ Tehama 
Brewster G., dwl What Cheer House 
Brewster John, house painter and glazier 529 

Kearny, dwl S s Post bet Buchanan and Laguna 
Brewster John Mrs., (widow) dwl 734 Howard 
Brewster John A., surveyor, dwl 1107 Folsom 
Brewster M. A. Miss, furnished rooms, 223 Kearny 
Brewster R. E., merchant, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Brewster William C., dwl 645 Washington 
Brewton John C, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 

816 Clay 
Breyfogle (WiUiam O.J & Wurner (Philip H.J 

sash, blind and door manufactory, 26 California, 

dwl 510 O'Farrell 
Brial Augustus, butcher with George Metzger it 

Brian Daniel, harnessmaker, dwl 226 Jessie 
Brian Ellen Miss, domestic, 711 Howard 
Brians Elizabeth Miss, dwl 73 Natoma 
Briant Edward, clerk, dwl N s Walnut Avenue bet 

Larkin and Polk 
Briant Joseph, oyster stand, 17 Occidental Market, 

dwl 17 Sutter 
Briant. — See Bryant 
Briar Mary Miss, domestic. 247 Jessie 
Briard Hall C, clerk, dwl .536 Sacramento 
Brice Edward, mariner, bds S s Jackson nr Drumm 
Brice John P., tailor, Quincy Hall, dwl 569 Miss 
Brice William, bootmaker with. Koenig Brothers, 

dwl 612 Post 
Brick Annie Mrs., domestic, SE cor Lombard aud 

Bricker A. J., jobber, dwl 74 Clementina 
Bricker J. H., house mover, dwl 564 Mission 
Brickett John, fruits, 944 Market 
Brickett Peter, Milk Ranch Old San Jos^ Road bet 

Twenty-eighth and Twentv-ninth 
Bricklev David, carpenter, dwl S s Clementina bet 

_ Eighth and Niuth 
Brickley James, carpenter, dwl S s Clementina bet 

Eighth aud Nintli 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Millinery Goods. 

Gas S'iztures— tlie best styles, at CBKIEiSr, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Brickley John, grocer, dwl S s Clementina bet 

Eiijhth and Ninth 
BRICkWEDEL CHARLES H., Constitntion Res- 
taurant. NW cor First aud Branuau 
BRICKWEDEL HENRY & CO. (Martin Henck- 

enj importers and jobbers wines and liquors, 

208 and 21U Front, dwl SE cor Franklin and 

Brickwedel Jacob, groceries and liquors, SW cor 

First and ^larket 
BRICKWEDEL JOHN, Exchange Saloon, NE cor 

Post aud Cemetery Avenue 
Bride George, mariner, bds "24 Sacramento 
Bride Hannah Miss, domestic, 17 Guy Place 
Bride John, cook, dwl 26 Stewart 
Bridge Charles T., foreman with W. E. Bridge, bds 

Russ House 
Bridge Mathew, mason and contractor, dwl S s 

Greenwich bet Hyde and Larkiu 
Bridge S. J., appraiser Custom House, res Oakland 
BRIDGE WILLIAM E., St. Lawrence livery and 

sale stables, 212 Sutter, bds Russ House 
Bridgemau Jennie Miss, dressmaker, dwl loll 

Bridgemau John, laborer, dwl 1511 Mason 
Bridifes Edmond R., assistant bookkeeper with Lin- 

forth, Kellosfo; & Rail 
Bridges George "R., with S. P. Taylor & Co. 
Bridges Richard E., clerk, dwl S" s Ho"ward bet 

Eleventh and Twelfth 
Bridgewood Samuel, engineer, dwl Lombard bet 

Montgomery and Kearny 
Bridaman (Jolin) &, Orr, f f'ViUiamJ dTaymen with 

_ Bray & Bro., dwl 714 O'Farrell 
Briel August, butcher, dwl E s Kate nr Bryant 
Briel Jacob, market, SE cor Mason and Broadway, 

dwl E s Eighth nr Brannan 
Brier Charles, tailor, bds Bdwy Block Hotel 
Brierlv C. B., purser California, Oregon and Mexico 

_ S."S. Gussie Telfair, office 426 California 
Brierly Frank A., chief engineer, P. M. S. S. Mon- 
tana, dwl 4 Clarence Place 
Brieslien Patrick, hostler with Edwin J. Foster 
Brigaerts Gerard, sawj'er with B & J. S. Doe, dwl 

68 Natoma 
Brigaerts Joseph L., boxmaker with J. S. Gibbs, 

dwl 68 Natoma 
Brigge Jacob, carpenter, dwl Golden Gate Hotel 
Briggs Alfred W., laborer with J. A. Folger & Co., 

dwl E s Larkiu bet Jackson and Pacific 
Briggs Benjamin P., (Hathaway 4" Co.J dwl 312 

Briggs Charles A., clerk with Son & Briggs, dwl 207 

Briggs Edgar, (Son ^ B.J dwl 128 Turk 
Briggs Edward K., carver with Boston Furniture Co., 

dwl 110 Kearny 
Briggs George N., 'machinist Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 24 Silver 
Briggs Gustavus, restaurant, 1018 Market 
Briggs Ira S., miner, dwl 777 Market 
Briggs T. M., cai-penter, dwl 121 Jessie 
Briggs Joseph, teamster, dwl 1006 Market 
Briggs Lucy, (widow) dwl 24 Silver 
Briggs Margaret, (widow) dwl E s Larkin, nr Pac 
Briggs M. C. Rev., pastor Powell Street M. E. 

' Church, dwl 1008 Washington 
Briggs Oscar, boilermaker, dwl 6 Central Place 
Briggs W. H., molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 115 

Briggs Willinm C, engraver with Koehler & Ritter, 

dwl 506 Vallejo 
Briggs William R., club rooms, 222 Montgomery 
Brigham (Charles A.J & Hawes, (Elisha) stone 

"vard. S s Kiua: bet Third and Fourth, res Sac 
Brigham C. O., (Hall Sf- B.) dwl 844 Mission 
Brigham William H., (Crane Sf B.J res New York 
Briglit John, laborer with De Vries & Chase 
Bright John L., clerk, 232 Montgomery 

Bright Robert, real estate, dwl 839 Pacific 

Bright Samuel, lather, dwl 507 Hayes 

Bright Samuel, fruits, dwl 423 Bush 

Brightman E. S., whaleman, dwl 54 First 

Briglia Nicholas, musician, dwl S s Polk Lane 

Briguardello G. B., clerk, 706 Sansom 

Brignardello Nicholas, salesman, 706 Sansom, dwl 
1018 Montgomery 

BngnnvdeWo ( Santiago J & '&to.,( Stefano Brignar- 
dello j importers, hardware and crockery, 623 
Pacific, and Italian marble depot 2 Main, dwl 
~ 703 Stockton 

(Giovanni BattisiaJ & CO., (N. LarcoJ manu- 
facturers, maccaroni and vermicelli, ship bread, 
etc., 706 Sansom, (and Brignardello 4' BroJ 
res Italy 

Brill Henry, bootmaker, dwl Michigan nr Shasta 

Brimigion Samuel, teamster, dwl S s Hayes . bet 
Laguna and Octavia 

Brin Victor, porter with Chauch6 & Martin, dwl 
1022 Dupont 

Brincatt Salvo, drayman, 220 Davis, dwl Clinton nr 

Biiukman Frederick, clerk with D. Eden, dwl cor 
Jessie and Sixth 

Brindle Chai-les W., blacksmith, dwl 862 Mission 

Brine Auna, (widow) dwl 333 O'Farrell 

Brine Francis, dwl 113 St. Mark Place 

Bringos Guadaloupe, cigar-maker, dwl Duncan 
Court nr Broadway 

Brint Maria Mrs., nurse, dwl 711 Pine 

Briody Margaret Miss, domestic, 524 Sutter 

Bi-iody John J., gasfitter with Thomas Ross, dwl 60 
Miles Court 

Briody Patrick, dwl 60 Miles Court 

Brion Charles, waiter, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Brion Frederick, cooper, dwl N s Hinckley nr 

Brion Frederick, laborer with John Miller 

Brionis Alexander, with Dupuy & Co., dwl cor 
Powell aud Broadway 

Briorly Patrick; lamplighter S. P. Gas Co. 

Brisac FeUx, clerk with W. B. Johnston, dwl 1015 

Brisac V. G. Madam, teacher modem languages, 
_ Girls' High School, dwl 1015 Pine 

Brisebois David, with H. Jones, dwl 510 Davis 

Brlsnahan Stephen, laborer, dwl Natoma bet Sixth 
and Seventh 

Brisset Arthur, machinist with A. Folleau, dwl 649 

Brister Andrew, (colored) ironworker with D. W. 
Ruggles, dwl 310 Virginia 

Bristol Henry, cooper; dwl 28 Rausch 

Bristol Joseph D., attoruey-at-law, dwl 70 Harrison 

Bristol Levi E., conductor N. B. & M. Railroad Co., 
dwl 337 Fourth 

Bristol William H. H., clerk Alta lodgings, dwl 536 

RANCE CO., (Liverpool) Falkner, Bell & Co., 
general aijents, office 430 California 

FORNIA, rooms 730 Montgomery 

Britt James, boot aud shoe maker, SW cor Eighth 
and Clementina 

Britt John, housemover, dwl E S Eighth bet How- 
and and Folsom 

Brittain WilUam, blacksmith, dwl 834 Harrison 

BRITTAN J. W. & CO., (A. D. McDonald J im- 
porters and jobbers, stoves and metals. 118 and 
120 Front, res New York 

Brittell Charles K., paper carrier, dwl 718 California 

Britton George W., cashier with Goodwin & Co., 
dwl 1309 Taylor 

Britton Hannah Miss, domestic, 314 Post 

Britton John, teamster, dwl 229 Eighth 

M". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., HLirrors, Center Tables, &c. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 CaUfomia St., Issues Cash Policies, with accumulations. 



BRITTON/Jbsr/>Ay & REY, (Jnqvei^ J.) (and Hen- 
ri/ SlcinegirerJ lithoffraphers, SW cor Cominer- 
ciiil and Leidesdoitf, awl SE cor Uuion and 
Brittoii Patrick, loiiirshoreman, dwl 53 Clay 
Britz Cliailes, dwl -j-j:} Minna 
Brivet Alfred, (colored) porter, 13 Post 
Brizolaru fLonix) &, CutrocK'B. (John) wood and 

coal. 101.') Wasliinirton, dwl -I-J.5 Filbert 
Broad C'harle?. yrainer, dwl IS Anthony 
Broad diaries C, proprietor Cbumpioa Brewerv 

1-2-2J Bnsh 
Broad Eihvard. apprentice with G. & W. Snook 
Broad James, laborer 910 Howard, dwl E 8 Tay- 
lor iir Lonil)ard 
Broad Robert, carder Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Broad William, laborer, dwl 6:24 Commerciiil 
Broadway Block, NW cor Broadway and Kearny 
Broadway Block Hotel, Joseph Koster, proprietor, 

NW cor Broadway and Kearny 
Broadway Brewery, Joseph Albrecht &. Co., pro- 
prietors. 637 Broadway 
Broadway Hotel, Daniel Hartnell, proprietor, 212 

Brocare Otremo, cook with C. Ayald 
Brocas (John W.) & Perkins, fChnx. C.) commis- 
sion merchants, 202 Washington, bds Interna- 
tional Hotel 
Brochier Doniiniqne, laborer with iHarois & Co 
Brock Christian C., mariner, dwl 2Hartmau 
Brock John, florist, dwl S s Hunter's Point 
Brockhaire J. F., clerk with C. V. Gillespie, res 

Brockhoff Charlotte Miss, domestic, 317 Geary 
Brockhotf William, clerk with H. Kolkmann, dwl 

NW cor Gearv and Hvde 
BROCKLEBANK MANUEL T. & CO., real estate 

agents, otiice 534 California 
Brockman Charles, organist, dwl 275 Minna 
Brockman Charles, second mate steamer Capital, C. 

S. Nav. Co. 
Brockman (Nicholas J & Thompson, fWilliamJ 

wood and coal yard, 638 Geary 
Brockway Amelia, "(widow) dwl '705 Vallejo 
Brodek Davis, tailor. 8 Broadway 
Brodek Gnstav, clothing, 532 Sac, dwl 20 Everett 
Brodek Pliilip, compositor Dramatic Chronicle, dwl 

8 Broadway 
Brodek Samnel, (Saalbnrg Sf B.J dwl 44 Everett 
Broder John, carpenter, dwl 229 Sutter 
Broder Patrick, laborer S.J. li. R.. bds 304 Beale 
Broderick Cornelius, clerk, dwl 3Iission bet First 

and Second 
Broderick Ellen, (widow) domestic. 1300 Pine 
Broderick G., shoedealer, dwl 20 Everett 
Broderick Henry, photographer with Bavley & 

Cramer, dwl 44 p]verett 
Broderick James, boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 258 Clementina 
Broderick John, boilermaker Eisdon Iron Works, 

dwl 258 Clementina 
Broderick John, laborer, S. F. and P. Sugar Co., 

dwl W s White Place near Bryant 
Broderick John, machinist, dwl 2rAnthony 
Broderick John C, attorney-at-law, office 614 Mer- 
chant, dwl N s Grove nr Van Ness Avenue 
Broderick Patrick, driver Cosmopolitan Hotel coach, 

dwl 3 Brooks 
Broderick Michael A., clerk, NW cor Turk and Ma- 
Broderick Michael, hostler with G. S. Banks, dwl 

1003 Pacific 
Broderick Patrick, laborer, dwl 1003 Pacific 
Broderick Thomas, waiter American Exchange 
Broderick T. J., boots and shoes, 206 Montgomery, 

dwl 749 Market 
Broderick William, miner, dwl 142 Silver 

Broderick , molder, dwl 511 Mission (first name 


Brodie James, patternmaker Fulton Foundry, dwl 

S 8 Pine, bet Webster and Fillmore 
Brodie James, pressman with Bacon &. Company, 

dwl 40 Minna 
Brodie John, tinsmith with Osgood &. Stetson, dwi 

E s Bryant near Twenty-second 
Brodie John P., secretary New Idria M. Co., oflBce 

NW cor Sansom and Cal, dwl 1211 I'owell 
Bnidie S H., attornev-at-law, dwl 820 Washington 
BRODIE WILLIAM, proprietor California Foun- 
dry, SE cor Fremont and Market, dwl 8 1 Everett 
Brodie William Jr., machinist Fulton Foundry, 

dwl 84 Everett. 
Brodersen R. J., merchant, dwl Lntgen's Exchange 
Brodiiran Hui,di, peddler, dwl 10 Hunt 
Brodt'John M., carpenter, dwl 123 Fifth 
Brodwolf George, merchant tailor, 327 Bush, dwl 

14 Jane 
Brodwolf Michael, tailor with George Brodwolf, 

327 Bush 
Broedel (Adam) & Troell, (Conrad) hairdressers, 

729 Clay, dwl 1017 Powell 
Brogan Michael, real estate, dwl W s Fifth bet 

Folsom and Clementina 
Brogan Patrick, laborer, dwl S s McAllister near 

Broich John, cabinetmaker with C. Janen, dwl 

New England House 
Brokate Henry, laborer California Sugar Refinery 

dwl NW cor Bryant and Eighth 
Brokaw Hein-y V.. salesman Mech. Mill and Manf. 

Co., dwl 716 Mission 
Broking J. T., carpenter, dwl SE cor Market and. 

Brokoo John, dwl 110 Sixth 
Brolly John C., waiter U. S. Restaurant, dwl Coso 

Bromley George A., dwl 321 Gearv 
Bromley George T., (O. D. Bates Sj- Co.) dwl 321 

Bromley Washington L., stock broker, dwl 1106 

Bromlev William P., captain steamer Cornelia C. 

S. Nav. Co., dwl 1221 Clay 
Brommer Clans, ( Sprecklea 4" Co.) dwl 72 Everett 
Brommer Diederich & Co., (Henry Bremer and 

John. Brommer) groceries and market, NE cor 

Bryant and Sixth 
Brommer Henry, clerk with Croskey & Irwin, dwl 

N s Grove bet Octavia and Laguna 
Brommer John, (Diederich, brommer Sf CV^dwl 

NE cor Bryant and Sixth 
Brommuelier Jacob, upholsterer with N. P. Cole & 

Co., dwl cor Stockton and Union 
Bronn John F., saloon, NE corner Stockton and 

Bronu Theodore, clerk with H. S. DeFremery, dwl 

1628 Stockton 
Bi'onsdon P., dwl 17 Moss 

Bronson John F., assistant Secretary Harbor Com- 
missioners, bds 315 Geary 
Brook A. P., (widow) dressmaker, 319 Powell 
Brook (Charles) &. Cook, (Michael) Brook's Ex- 
change, 824 Kearny, dwl Bee Hive Building 
Brook Henry, weaver Mission Woolen Jlills, dwl 

S s Twenty-fifth, bet Columbia and Bryant 
Brook John F., dwl 708 Mason 
Brookbanks Thomas, dwl 30 Natoma 
Brookes Albert M., delivery clerk Sau Francisco Post 

Office, dwl 1020 Washington 
Brookes Samuel M., artist, 611 Clay, dwl Prospect 

Avenue near Coso Avenue 
Brookline House, Michael Farrell, proptr,217 Bdwy 
BROOKLYN HOTEL, Kelly & Wood, proprie- 
tors, 208-212 Bush 

Slepheu King, general agent, office 240 Mont 
Brooks Allen, finisher Pioneer Woolen Mills, dwl E s 

Jansen nr Gieenwich 

E. H. JONES & CO., IIQ Sansom Street, Fancy Dry Goods. 

O'BHIEjST, bush & CO., 639 California Street, keep Cornelius & Baker's Gas Fixtures, 



Brooks Benjamin H., inspectoi- U. S. Internal Rev- 
enue, dwl 534 Second 
BROOKS BENJAJIIN S., attorney-at-law, office 

rooms 11 and 12 Exch. Bdt;-, dwfCSl Harrison 
Brown Brainard C, commercial editor Times, dwl 

627 Sacramento 
Brooks Cecilia, domestic, 16 Hampton Place 
Brooks Charles, joiner, dwl 666i Brvant 
merchant and Consnl Japan, office corner Bat- 
tery and Ore.ujon, dwl 1109 Stockton 
Brooks David, painter, dwl 325 Beale 
Brooks Edmimd, fReid cS- B.J dwl 117 Washington 
Brooks Edwin L. 13., attorney-at-law, office 4'20 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1025 Montgomery 
Brooks Elislia, treasury clerk Assay Dept. U. S. 

Branch Mint 
Brooks Frank, porter 15 Sansom, dwl W s Polk 

het Geary & O'Farrell 
Brooks George, builder, dwl Kearny bet Lombard 

and Chestnut 
Brooks George, waiter Lick House 
Brooks George W., agent, bds 420 Jackson 
Brooks Henry, weaver Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

W s Shotwell bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
BROOKS HENRY B., fTay, B. S^- Backus) and 
president Odd Fellows' Savings Bank, 1 Odd 
Fellows' Hall, dwl 766 Folsom 
Brooks Heniy E., porter with Bradley & Cockrill, 

dwl 603 Pine 
Brooks Henry S., superintendent Triunfo G. & S. M. 

Co., dwl W s Guerrero nr Sixteenth 
Brooks James, real estate, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Brooks James K., f Chick Jp £-J dwl N s Folsom nr 

Brooks John, carpenter H. C. Leagne No. 1 
BROOKS JOHN L., merchant tailor, 710 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 1015 Stockton 
Brooks Joseph, laborer with Cutting & Co., dwl 

W s iMarketbet Page and Haight 
Brooks Joseph H., clerk with Furth tt Maudle- 

baum, NE cor Powell and Pacific 
Brooks Joseph H., .watchman, dwl 33 Hinckley 
Brooks Margaret Miss, hairdresser, dwl 25 Stone 
Brooks !Maria, (colored) (widow), dwl 831 Vallep 
BROOKS NO.A.H, editorial department Alta Cali- 
fornia, dwl 338 Montgomery 
Brooks Orion, watchman U. S. Assistant Treasur- 
er's office, 428 Montgomei'y 
Brooks Robert C., ship carpenter, dwl 25 Clary 
Brooks S. A., seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Brooks Shadrach, cutter with J. L. Brooks, dwl 713 

Brooks Stephen S., f Joseph Seale 4' Co. J dwl 804 

Brooks Theodore W., dwl 830 Howard 
Brooks Thomas, teanister with Peter Bush, dwl S s 

Brannan bet Eighth and Ninth 
Brooks Thomas H., clerk with Geib & Ludoi-fF, dwl 

310 Jessie 
BROOKS W. H., stationer and newsdealer, 41 Third 
BROOKS fW. H. J.J & ROULEAU, (Frederick 
A.J searchers records, rooms 1 and 2, 620 Wash- 
ington, dwl 1913 Stockton 
Brooks William, seaman, dwl cor Welsh and Zoe 
Brooks William P., carpenter, dwl 2012 Powell 
Brooks William R., dwl 631 Harrison 
Broom Charles, seaman, dwl 135 Folsom 
Brophy Catharine, domestic, NE cor Folsom and 

Brophy Michael, livery stable, dwl N s Bush bet 

Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Brophy Patrick, hostler 15 Sutter 
Brophy Patrick, with Goodwin (fe Co 
Brophy Patrick Jr., laborer, dwl Franklin House 
Bros George, hairdresser with Richard Brown, dwl 

NE cor Mission and Jane 
Bros Jacob, hairdressing saloon, 327 Bush, dwl 317 

Brosins Henry, book finisher with E. Bosqui & Co., 

dwl 427 Sutter 
Brosson John D., dwl 150 Tehama 
Brotliersou O., shoemaker, 704 Pacific 
Brotherson William, porter, dwl 21 Lewis 
Brotherton Robert, carpenter with William H. East- 
man, dwl S s Bdwy bet Polk and Van Ness .\v 
Brotherton Thos. W. Rev., rector St. John's Cliurch, 

dwl N s Mission bet Eleventh and Twelfth 
Brougham John, hairdressing saloon, 918 Dupont, 

dv\'l 312 Green 
Broughton Napoleon L., dwl 1028 Bush 
Broust August, clerk with V. St. Cyr, dwl cor 

Broadway and Dupont 
Broust C, clerk, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Browell James, calker, dwl 427 Greenwich 
BROWELL JEREMIAH, contractor, 612 Commer- 
cial, dwl 317 Lombaid 
Browell John, with J. Browell, dwl 317 Lombard 
BROWER ANDREW J., liquor saloon, 712 Wash- 
ington, dwl 532 Green 
Brower Annie, (widow) dwl NE cor Grove and 

Brower Celsus, clerk U. S. M. and Disbursing Of- 
fice, 244 Kearny, dwl 12 Ellis 
Brower Daniel R., bakery, N E cor Vallejo and 

Brower H. J., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Brower J. D., painter with Hill & Eastman 
Blower Peter, lumbennan, dwl 3 Zoe Place 
Brown Aaron, private Hebrew school, 221 Dupont 
Brown, (A. C.J Swadley fWm. W.) & Co., (J. C. 
Bou-ersJ real estate agts, off and dwl 627 Market 
Browu Agnes, (widow) lodgings, 69 Minna 
Brown Alexander, expressman, 646 Market 
Browu Alexander B., saloonkeeper, dwl 219 Ritch 
Bro\\u Alonzo F., importer fancy goods, 304 Bat- 
tery, dwl 404 Sixth 
Brown Andrew, harness maker, dwl NE cor Front 

and Sacramento 
Brown Andrew, laborer with A. H. Houston, dwl 

cor Vallejo and Sansom 
Brown Andrew D., liquor saloon, 35 Jackson 
Brown Ann Miss, lod^iuKS, 8 Lick 
Brown Annie Mrs., Washoe Saloon, 404 Mont 
Browu Antonio, fisherman, dwl 521 East 
Brown Archibald, tinsmith, dwl 216 Third 
Brown Augustus F. H., machinist, dwl .522 Filbert 
Brown B. C, commercial editor Times, office 521 Clay 
Brown Benjamin, painter, dwl 423 Bush 
Brown Benjamin, teamster with R.J. Graham, dwl 

120 William 
Brown Benjamin W., f Smith, B. 4' Co. J dwl Ala- 
meda nr Utah 
Brown Bernard, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Brown Brainard C. . com'l editor Times, dwl 627 Sac 
Brown Bridget, (widow) dwl 48 Stevenson 
Brown Brothers f Morris and Lewis) *fe Co., /'Bern- 
hard Sheideman) capitalists and agents Oregon 
Woolen Mills, ofiice SE cor Sansom and Sac" 
Browu Browu, carpenter, dv?l 1821 Howard 
Brown C. Sirs., housekeeper, 1007 Clay 
BROWN CALVIN, civil engineer, 615" Sacramento, 

dwl Brevoort House 
Brown (CharlesJ & Lawson, (Charles) coffee 

saloon, 107 Jackson 
Brown Charles, carpenter, dwl 144 Minna 
Brown Charles, expressman, dwl 56 Stewart 
Brown Charles, housemover, dwl 436 Sixth 
Brown Charles, saddler, dwl 1405 Stockton 
Brown Charles, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Brown Charles, stoves and tinware, 724 Market, 

dwl 808 Geary 
Brown Charles, waiter 431 Pine 
Brown Charles, dwl W s Dolores nr Fifteenth 
Brown Charles A., clerk Charter Oak Life Ins. Co., 

331 Montgomery 
Brown Charles E., clerk Avith George Clifford, dwl 
Ns Mission bet Twelfth and Thirteenth 

W. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Feather and Hair PUIows. See page 45. 

The SECDEITY LIFE. 416 and 418 Califojmla St., Loans i or i the Premium on Policies. 

Brown CMiarles F., clerk with R. S. Williamson, res 

Brown Charles F., confectioner, 613 Union 
BKCnVX CHARLES F., real estate, oltice 24 New 

Mercliania' Exch.inire, ilwl tit) Clementina 
Brown Charles Hussey, with Goodwin & Co., dwi 

E s Lariiin bet I'nion and Filbert 
Brown Charles P., laborer with Cutting & Co., dwl 

Folsoni bet Sixth and Seventii 
Brown Charles K., carpenter, dwl 184 Minna , 
BEOWN (ChcMcr) & WELLS, ( jUa R.J etair- 

buililers, 415 Mission, dwl 73:3 Harrison 
Brown l)aniel T., baker with Cal. Unferraented 

Bread Cu., dwl N s Clem bet Eighth and Ninth 
Brown David, carpenter, dwl 815 Vallejo 
Brown David, laborer dry dock, Hunter's Point 
Brown David, pressman with Francis &. Valentine, 

dwl -17 O'Farrell 
Brown David A., stationery, etc., 107 Fourth 
Brown David B., dealer coopers' stock, dwl S s 

Che.stunt bet Dupont and Kearny 
Brown David P., drayman, 202 Washington 
Brown Denton D., surveyor, dwl 2J8 Seventh 
Brown D. H., clerk steamer Yosemite, C S. Navi- 
gation Co. 
Brown Dooney H., baker with Joseph Chadbourne, 

dwl S s Jackson bet Front and Davis 
BROWN EDGAR O., real estate agent, office 535 

Clay, dwl 3 Chatham Place 
Brown Edward L., broommaker, dwl 627 California 
Brown Edward, butcher, dwl 118 Shipley 
Brown Edward, laborer S. V. Water Works, dwl 

Fort Point 
Brown Edward, laborer, dwl N s Broadway bet 

Franklin and Gougli 
Brown Eliza Miss, domestic, 347 Fremont 
Brown Elizabeth Mrs., (colored) domestic 407 Sutter 
Brown Emma, (widow) furnished rooms, 132 

Brown E. T., shoemaker with Wentwortb, Hobart 

(fe Co. 
Brown Eunice A. Mrs., shirtmaker, dwl 227 Second 
Brown Fanny L. Mrs., boarding, dwl 712 Fofsom 
Brown F. E., civil engineer, 615 Sacramento, dwl 

Brevoort House 
Brown Ferdinand, ship carpenter, bds 9 Wash 
Brown F. G., machinist with Goddard & Co. 
Brown Francis, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Brown Frank, boatman, dwl 437 Union 
BRUWX FRANK E., vice president S. F. Olympic 

Club, 35 Sutter, dwl N s McAJlister be't Bu- 
chanan and Fillmore 
Brown Frank Q., butcher, 513 Bryant 
Brown Frederick, elk 160 Second, dwl 421 Dupont 
Brown Frederick, clerk 325 Kearny, dwl 3 Tiijior 
Brown Frederick, express wagon, corner Beale and 

Fol8om,dwl 232 Folsom 
Brown George, butcher, dwl W s Potrero Avenue 

nr Brannan Street Bridge 
Brown George, painter, dwl 1034 Folsom 
Brown George B., laborer, dwl N s Brannan bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Brown George S., superintendent S. F. Olympic 

Club Rooms, 35 Sutter 
Brown Gideon H., dentist, 1.53 Third 
BROWN G. T. &L CO., (Edward Harnett J litho- 
graphers, 543 Clay, dwl 727 Clay 
Brown Gustave, mariner, boards 531 East 
Brown Hannah, (widow) dressmaker, dwl SE cor 

Green and Mason 
Brovrn Harry, actor Metropolitan Theater 
Brown Harvey S., (Irvins Sf B.) attorney-at-law, 

office Dunbar Court, dwl 1309 Powell 
Brown H. C, bookkeeper, dwl 415 Broadway 
Brown f Henry) & Chandler, (Thomas J boarding, 

504 Davis 
Brown Henry, dwl 317 Fifth 
Brown Henry, boatman, dwl S 6 Francisco bet 

Mason and Taylor 

Brown Henry, cartman, dwl SE cor White and Val- 
Brown Henry, clerk with William M. Hixon, dwl 

6 Langton 
Brown Henry, cook, dwl 568 Mission 
Brown Henry, distiller with C. M. Gerichten &Co. 
Brown Henry, laborer with W. Kerr, dwl 903 Bat 
Brown Heuiy, printer, dwl W b Buchanan bet Pine 

and California 
Brown Henry A., mariner, dwl Precita Av nr Miss 
Brown Henry J., blacksmith, dwl 2.53 Jessie 
BROWN HENRY S., mai-ine surveyor, dwl 1110 

Brown H. H., "(col'd) barber, SE cor Battery and 

Union, dwl 908 Pacific 
Brown Hugh G., brevet major, office 742 Washing- 
ton, dwl Point San Jose 
Brown Ira, grainer, dwl 114 IMinna 
BROWN (ireson C.) &. HUSSEY, (Albion C.) 

carpenters and builders, 707 Market, dwl W s 

Guerrero bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Brown I. W. W., butcher, 546 Third, and S 8 Berry 

nr Third, dwl 35 Oak Grove Avenue 
Brown James, dwl E s Scotland nr Greenwich 
Brown James, barkeeper Lick House saloon, dwl 5 

Brown James, barkeeper with J. Ryan, dwl cor 

Clark and Drumm 
Brown James, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Brown James, (Chinese) employment office, 639 

Brown James, clerk, dwl 323 Bryant 
Brown James, fishmonger, dwl 227 Second 
Brown James, harness maker with Wm. Trumbull, 

dwl 227 Second 
Brown James, laborer S. F. wool exchange, dwl 

906 Vallejo 
Brown James, longshoreman, dwl 5 Noble Place 
Brown James, mariner, dwl 25 Minna 
Brown James, teamster, dwl cor Sansom and 

Brown James, upholsterer with Pacific Elastic 

Sponge Co., dwl 1808 Mason • 
Brown James A., apprentice with A. Finke, dwl 4 

Brown James A., drayman with J. H. Coghill & 

Co., dwl N 8 Reilly bet Jones and Taylor 
Brown James B., last turner with Shepherd and 

Carroll, resides Oakland 
Brown James C, bookkeeper, dwl 116 Welsh 
Brown James E., (colored) poultry, 517 Merchant, 

dwl 10 Scotland 
Brow'n James H., carpenter Miners' Foundry, dwl 

Seventh bet Howard and Natoma 
Brown James S., dwl 762 Bryant 
Brown James S., laborer C. H., dwl 38 Moss 
Brown James W., furniture and bedding, 7 Fourth, 

dwl NE cor Mission and Fourth 
Brown Jane Miss, milliner, dwl 1034 Folsom 
Brown J. B., assistant teacher Fourth street Pri- 
mary school, dwl 809 Mission 
Brown Jennie Miss, seamstress, dwl 228 Second 
Brown (JesseJ & Feaster, (John J.) contractors 

night work, Rassette Place, No. 3 
Brown Jesse, fireman steamer Cornelia C. S. Nav. 

Brown Joseph, dyer Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Brown Joseph, waiter Russ House 
Brown Johanna Miss, domestic, 1314 Washington 
Brown John, (Brown Sf Co.) NW cor Mason and 

Brown John, dwl 540 Wash 
Brown John, carpenter, dwl 339 Bush 
Brown John, barkeeper 432 Cal, dwl 4 Monroe 
Brown John, boatman, dwl 1816 Powell 
Brown John, boiler maker, dwl W a White Place nr 

Brown" John, bootmaker with J. H. Swain & Co., 

dwl 917 Sutter 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Fancy Dry Goods. 

Batli Tubs at O'BRIEK", BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Brown John, carpenter with A. R. Nichols, dwl 6 

Fella Place 
Brown John, laborer Pacific Tannery 
Brown John, clerk with Meigs & Gawley, dwl 53 

Brown John, musician, dwl 2 Claia Lane 
Brown John, laborer with De Vries &, Chase 
Brown John, laborer, dwl 116 Pacific 
Brown John, laborer, dwl 328 Main 
Brown John, laborer, dwl 13 Baldwin Court 
Brown John, laborer, dwl E s Devisadero bet Post 

and Sutter 
Brown John, laborer, dwl 211 Green 
Brown John, longshoreman, dwl 53 Clay 
Brown John, milk ranch, nr San Francisco Cordage 

Brown John, painter, dwl 317 Ritch 
Brown John, restaurant, 638 Pacific 
Brown John, sailmaker with Prior &■ Douglass, dwl 

331 Bush 
Brown John, Union Saloon, 406 Montgomery, dwl 

8 St Marys 
Brown John, waiter Occidental Hotel 
Brown John, Jr. hatter 132 Kearny 
Brown fjohn A.) &i. T>AY\mg,( Ebenezer j wood and 

coal, 222 Dupont 
Brown (JohnB.) &l Danlier fChristopherJBrowa'ii 

Market, NE cor Folsoni and Fremont, dwl 320 

Brown John D., liquor saloon 112 First 
Brown John F., compositor Times, dwl 1707 Dupont 
Brown John H., baker with G. Muller, dwl 45 

Brown John H., ship carpenter, dwl 508 Howard 
Brown John H. D., f Carroll S,^ B.J [colored) dwl 

SE cor Jones and Pacific 
Brown John K., mate steamer Antelope, res Peta- 

Brown John Murray, carpenter and builder, dwl 

918 Pacific 
Brown John P., laborer, dwl 637| Mission 
Brown John V., liquor saloon, 236 Elontgomery 
Brown J. W., telegrapher Cal State Telegraph Co., 

dwl Lick House 
Brown Kate Miss, chambermaid Sailors' Home, SW 

cor Vallejo and Battery 
Brown Kate Miss, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Brown Lewis, (Brown Bros. Sj- Co.) dwl 408 Sixth 
Brown Louis, boarding, 20 Polsom 
Brown Louis, coifee saloon NW cor Washington 

and East 
Brown Lewis, peddler, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Brown L. M., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Brown Lottie Mrs., seamstress Pacific Woolen 

Mills, dwl NE cor Fourth and Steventon 
Brown M., carpenter, dwl 507 Mission 
Brown M., captain, dwl 156 Perry 
Brown Margaret, (widow) dwl E s Mission bet 

Twelfth and Thirteenth 
Brown Maria T., (widow) dwl 317 Ritch 
Brown Martha Mrs., (colored) furnished rooms, 813 

Brown Martin, ship carpenter, dwl 73 Tehama 
Brown Mary Miss, domestic, 1117 Montgomery 
Brown Mary Miss, domestic, 932 Mission 
Brown Mary Miss, domestic, 1406 Polk 
Brown Mary Miss, glovemaker, dwl 708 Folsom 
Brown Mary, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 702 Post 
Brown Mary Mrs., paper box maker with Levy & 

Mochet, dwl 139 Shipley 
Brown Mary Mrs., dwl 843 Clay 
Brown Mary G., sister superioress St Mary's Hos- 
Brown Matthew, mariner, bds 43 Jackson 
Brown Michael, laborer S. F. Gas Works, dAvl 

Eighth between Folsom and Harrison 
Brown Michael, drayman, dwl 138 Silver 
Brown Michael, laborer, dwl E s Vareung 

Brown Michael, laborer with L. Emanuel, dwl N s 

Francisco bet Powell and Stockton 
Brown fMonesJ (col'd) &. Shelton, (Frank) (col'd) 

carpet cleaning, 1504 Stock dwl Ss Gerke Alley 
Brown f Nathan) & Hutchinson, fT. R.) importers 

clothing and furnishing goods, 421 Sacramento, 

dwl SW cor Downey and Bryant 
Brown Nicholas, laborer's. F. &P. Sugar Co., dwl 

3 Lick Alley 
Brown Olif, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Brown Patrick, laborer, dwl 15 Geary 
Brown Patiick, laborer, dwl 37 Frederick 
Brown Periuo, dwl 2002 Powell 
Brown Petei-, {Mason Sf Co.) dwl Vernon House 
Brown Peter, house-mover, dwl 927 Washington 
Brown Peter, laborer, dwl 111 O'Farrell 
Brown Peter, seaman, dwl 215 Broadway 
Brown Peter, waiter, Summer nr Montgomery 
Bro'wn Peter, yeast manufacturer, 616 Lombard 
Brown Philip, stevedore, dwl 516 Union 
Brown Platzek, (Smith, Brown 4'- Co.) 306 Sac 
Brown Reuben W., foreman Smith, Brown & Co., 

dwl NE cor Ninth and Brannan 
Brown Richard, deputy sheriff City Hall, dwl 704 

Brown Richard, fruits, 968 Folsom 
Brown Richard, gardener, dwl cor Devisadero and 

Brown Richard, painter, dwl 8 Anthony 
BROWN RICHARD, proprietor Cocliituate Baths 

and Hairdressing Saloon, 215 Sansom, dwl 818 

Brown Richard E., watchmaker with Job M., Sea- 
mans, 631. Washington 
Browm Robert, cook, dwl, 124 Jessie 
Brown Robert, laborer National Mills, dwl 144 

Brown Robert, seaman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Brown Robert H., miller National Mills, dwl 31 

Minna, rear 
Brown Robert T., whitewashing, 316 Montgomery 
BROWN ROLAND G., a^ent Grover & Baker 

Sewing Machine Co., 116 Montgomery, dwl 532 

Brown Rufus N., dwl 641 Stevenson 
Brown Samuel, laborer, dwl SE cor Sacramento and 

Brown Samuel, wharf builder, dwl 204 First 
Brown Samuel E., compositor S. F. News Letter, 

dwl 1203 Bush 
BROWN (Samuel H.) & CO., (C. H Rumrill) 

real estate and general business agents, 20 Mont- 
gomery, dwl Russ House 
Brown Samuel H., clerk with James Hunter, dwl 

1808 Mason 
Brown Sarah, (widow) dwl cor Lombard and Gough 
Brown Stephen G., hairdresser, 12 Sacramento 
Brown Sylvester B., drayman with James A. 

Brown, dwl S s Riley bet Jones and Taylor 
Brown Theodora, (widow) dwl 708 Folsom 
Brown Theodore, extraman Engine No. 1, dwl 517 

Brown Theodore, proprietor Dresdener House, 339 

Brown Thomas, assistant cashier Bank California, 

res Oakland 
Brown Thomas, carpenter, dwl N s Market nr 

Brown Thomas, dwl S s Bernal Hights bet San 

Jose and San Bruno Road 
Brown Thomas, manager with Treadwell & Co., 

dwl 715 Bush 
Brown Thomas, molder Fulton Foundry, dwl .5375 

Brown Thomas, packer with Wangenheim, Stem- 

heim iSc Co., dwl 238 Jessie 
Brown Thomas, porter California Market, dwl 7 St. 

Brown Thomas, saddler, dwl 56 Everett 

W, P. COLE & CO , 312 Pine St., Fine Parlor and Bedroom Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECURITr LIFE, 416 and 418 California St, makes every dollar TELL for Insu 



Brown Wallace, carriajremaker, dwl 2S6 Stevenson 
Blown AValter S., Hulesnian with Hotl'inan & Co., 

dwl -JOdJ Diipont 
Brown \V. F., machinist, dwl 815 Montgomery 
Bi-own AV. Hall, capilaliM, dwl 751 Clay 
Brown W. Hall Jr., dwl 751 Clay 
Brown Wiliiird V., compositor Police Gazette, dwl 

Cxloj Mission 
Brown William, dwl SW cor 3Iain and Rincon 

Brown William, dwl 71 Minna 
Brown William, blacksmith, dwl 706 Battery 
Browii William, cigars and tolmcco NE cor Third 

and Howard, dwl 5-lv! Mission 
Brown William, clerk with A. Lusk £c Co., dwl 

902 Jloutgoniery 
Brown William, clerk witli Diederich Dreyer, dwl 

NE cor Kentucky and Gilmore 
Brown William, crockery, dwl 508 Market 
Brown William, driver Omnibus R. R., dwl 15 Sec 
Brown William, helper, dwl cor Taylor and Sue 
Brown William, laborer, dwl V." s Illinois nr Napa 
Brown William, laborer, dwl N s Page bet Franklin 

and Gough 
Brown AVm., mariner, bds S s Jackson nrDrumm 
Brown William, mariner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Brown William, sawmaker, 222 Jackson, dwl NW 

cor Union and Mason 
Brown William, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Brown William, seaman, dwl 11(3 Stewart 
Brown William, sexton United Presbyterian Church, 

dwl 113 Second 
Brown William, teamster, dwl 106 Turk 
Brown WiHiiini, wheelwright with Murdock Nichol- 
son, bds SE cor Brannan ard Seventh 
Brown AVilliam A., engineer, dwl 421 Fremont 
Brown Willitim E., dwl 73'J Harrison 
Brown William F., (coloi-ed.) bootblack, dwl 823 

Clav . . . 

BROWN {William H.J & ARNOLD, (Cyrus) 

fruits and vegetables, 30 and 31 California Mar- 
ket, dwl 605 Howard 
Brown William H., clerk, dwl 16 Park Avenne 
BROWN WILLIAM H., contractor night work, 

7 Sutter, dwl 624 Post 
Brown William K., drayman with James A. Brown, 

dwl S s Riley bet Jones and Taylor 
Brown William M., machinist Fulton Foundry 
Brown William M., tailor with Joseph H. Ham- 
mond, 328 Montgomery 
Brown ( VVilliam P.) & Co., (Dennis Flynn) gro- 
ceries and produce, Union Market, dwl 45 

Brown William P., (H. Fischheck 8f Co.) dwl 715 

Brown AA'illiam Q., carpenter, bds SW cor Seventh 

and Howard 
Brown W. L., student 615 Sacramento, dwl Bre- 

vowt House 
Brown W. P., carpenter H. G. League No. 1 
Brown AV. W., woodworker with Black & Miller, 

dwl 434 Jessie 
Browne David, clerk California Farmer, dwl SE 

cor ]Mason and Pacific 
BROWNELL A. & CO., Rotunda Wine and Lunch 

Room, New Merchants' Exchaiige, dwl 333 

Brownell Hiram, machinist, dwl 28 First 
Brownheart Samuel, clerk with S. Elias, dwl 56 

Browning Annie, (widow) lodgings; 658 Mission 
Browning August, (Schneider df- B.) dwl 1500 

Browning Henry, confectioner with Lackey & Nash, 

dwl 658 31ission 
Browning Jacob, drayman, 111 Front, dwl SW cor 

McAllister and L'arkin 
Browning Jeremiah, teamster. 111 Front, dwl 207 


Browning (John) & Y^\^\Vi, (Emcut) groceries a 
liquors, NW cor Folsom and Twenty-second 

Browning William, ( Whedan Sf Co.) dwl 771 Ft 

Brownlee John, painter, bds SE cor Drumm ai 
Oregon ' 

Brownlie James S., laborer, dwl W s Guerrero n 

Brownstein George, (E. Goslinsky Sj- Co.) dwl 520 

Brown6t"one Isaac, (I. Brotmistone 4" Bros., Santa 
CrnzJ office 308 California, dwl 295 Clementina 

Brozins Frederick, tailor, dwl SE cor Stockton and 

BRUCE DONALD, book and job printer, 534 Com, 
dwl NE cor Larkin and Geai-y 

Bruce Donald, cai'penter, dwl 726 ilission 

Bruce Henry, laborer, dwl Goodsels Place nr First 

Bruce John,' calker, dwl First bet Market and Miss 

Bruce John, ship carpenter, clwl 17^ Langton 

Bruce Loring U., dwl Railroad House 

Bruce L. P., house painter, dwl 725 Broadway, rear 

Bruce Ralph, seaman, dwl 828 Green, rear 

Bruce Robert, carpenter, dwl 409 Stockton 

Bruce Robert, printer, dwl 828 Geary 

Bruce Robert C., bookkeeper with Agard, Fonlkes 
& Co., dwl 1020 Stockton 

Bruce Samuel C, (Pacific Wine and Liquor Refin- 
ery ) dwl Occidental Hotel 

Bruce Thomas, longshoreman, dwl 152 Stewart 

Bruce Washington, shoemaker with J. Irwin, dwl 
117 Perry 

BRUCK ALEXANDER A., physician, office and 
dwl 742 Broadway 

Bruck Charles, butcher with L. Scholl, dwl 871 

Brnder John, carpenter, bds Bootz Hotel 

Brugge Jacob, carpenter, dwl 728 Market 

Erugge Jacob, laborer with H. J. McLerie, dwl 
Golden Gate Hotel 

Briiggeman Henry, cutter with I. Eisenberg & 
Bro., dwl 634 Green 

Bruggeman Henry, asphaltum roofer, dwl 31 Lang- 

Bruggeman John, with Erzgraber & Goetjen, dwl 
SW cor Clay and Davis 

Bruggman David, grainer, dwl 18 First 

Bruggy Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Bryant bet Eighth 
and Ninth 

.Brughelli Felix, laborer witb Henry Schwerin 

Brughelli Yienzo, laborer with Henry Schwerin 

Bruguiere Eriiil A., clerk with Prichard & Norwood, 
dwl 37 Stevenson House 

BruhnsHans W., Eureka Dairy, 1317 Stockton 

Bruhns Julius, harnessmaker- with J. O'Kane, dwl 
Filbert bet Sansom and Montgomery 

Bruhns William, carrier California Democrat, dwl 
1317 Stockton 

Bruiiiing Chai'les, baker with T. Dellwig, dwl 100 

Bruister G. W., carpenter H^ C. League No. I 

Brull John, calker, dwl 54 First 

BRUMAGIM JOHN W., attomey-at law and 
general agent Great Western Life Insurance 
Co., office 36 and 37 Montgomery Block, dwl 
1315 Ma'son 

Brnmiield William H., attorney-at-law, office 612 
Clay, dwl E s Capp bet Nineteenth and Twen- 

Brumighion Samuel, teamster, pier 2^, Stewart, dwl 
S 8 Hayes bet Octavia and Laguna 

Brummer Aaron, clothing, 306 California, dwl Eu- 
reka Hotel 

Brummer C. A., carrier Bulletin and Call 

Brundage (Jesse P.) <Sc Flavin, (Martin) Home- 
made Dining Hooms, 229 Fourth 

Brune August, cigarmaker, dwl 236 Sutter 

Brune Augilst, hair dresser with A. Koelzer, dwl 
Stevenson bet Third and Fouith 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Dress Trimmings. 

O'BRIEN", BUSH & CO,, 539 California Street, keep Rubber Hcrae. 



•line Henry, barkeeper with H. Scbwarze, dwl 14 

runel Agathe Madame, liquor saloon, NE cor 

Valencia and Seventeenth 
runer William H. , physician, office 21 Post, dwl 

654 Folsom 
iirunet Simon, tailor, dwl 414 Jones 
Brunges John, clerk with Tietjen & Moore, dwl NE 

cor Pacific and Polk 
Brunier Eugene, bottle dealer, SW cor Dupont and 

Bruning Cliiistian, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Bruning Johanna, (widow ) dwl 208 Minna 
Brnning Louis, laborer Cal. Sugar Refinery, dwl N 

W cor Bryant and Eighth 
Bruninsf Win., (Fefchen Sj- B.J dwl 2 California 
BRUNINGS MARTIN & CO., rClaus Mangels) 

grocers and liquors, SW cor Third and Mission 
Brunjes Diederich, groceries and liquors 42.5 Bush 
Brunjes Frederick, porter with Tillmauu & Co., dwl 

2013 Mason 
BRUNJES HENRY, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Fourth and Harrison 
Brunke Henry, mariner, bds 9 Washington 
Brunn T. O., salesman with Kohler, Chase & Co., 

dwl 424 Sansom 
BRUNER B. P., superintendent Pacific Rolling Mill 

and Pacific Oil and Lead Works, oflice N s King 

nr Second, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Brunner Jacob A., merchant, dwl 824 Folsom 
Brunner Louis, restaurant 723 Sansom 
Bruno Mary Miss, domestic, NE cor Green and 

Brunotte Lonis, tailor, dwl W s Augusta nr Union 
Bruns Christian, dwl 259 Clara 
Bruns Christian, physician, office and dwl 102 

Bruns Conrad, workman Cal Sugar Refinery, dwl 

W s Bryant bet Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth 
Bruns Diederich, cook with P. A. Schroder, dwl NE 

cor Powell and Francisco 
Bruns f Frederick) &. Bro., (George Bruns) groce- 
ries and liquors SW cor Folsom and Spear, and 

SW cor Mission and Sixteenth 
Bruns (Frederick) Sz, Co., (Clans Meyers) groceiies 

and lic^uors, NE cor Battery and Green 
Bruns (Frederick) &Co., (Francis ScanlinjWqxxor 

saloon, 601 Market, dwl SW cor Mission and 

Bruns George, (Bruns 4' Bro.) dwl SW cor Fol- 
som and Spear 
Bruns Henrv, cabinet maker with C. Jausen, dwl 

23 Everett 
Bruns Henry, with N. Bruns, dwl NW cor Third 

and Berry 
Bruns Henry, groceries and liquors, 732 Filbert 
Bruns Henry & Peter, milk ranch, Ws Old San 

Jose Road bet Thirtieth and Thirty-first 
Bruns Herman, store bookkeeper Custom House, 

dwl 126 Seventh 
Bruns Hermina Mrs., dressmaker, 770 Howard 
Bruns Jacob, workman with Charles Petersen, dwl 

N s Mission bet Tenth and Eleventh 
Bruns John D., cabinetmaker with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 8 Telegraph Place 
BRUNS NICHOLAS, groceries and liquors. 617 

Davis and N W cor Berry and Third, dwl E s 

Guerrero nr Seventeenth 
Bruns Peter ( H. Sf P. B.) dwl W s Old San Jose 

Road bet Thirtieth and Thirty -first 
Bruus Wm., longshoreman, dwl cor Sac and East 
Brunst Frank, cigarmaker with Diez Bros., dwl 208 

Brunt Samuel, grocer, dwl W s Bartlett bet Twenty- 
fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Brunt William N., butcher with A. J. Lewis, dwl 

240 Sixth 
Brush Albert, blacksmith with D. Coleman, dwl 820 


Brush Reuben G., bookkeeper with R. B. Swain 

& Co., dwl 68 Tehama 
Brusher Joseph, stevedore, dwl W s Pinckney nr 

Brusnin Michael, laborer, dwl S s King bet Third 

and Fourth 
Bryan Charles H., barkeeper with Louis Tesse, Jr 
Bryan D. C, collector, dwl 906 Stockton 
Bryan Edward, porter with Russell & Erwin Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl Welsh nr Fourth 
Bryan Edwin H., collector, oflace 317 Pine, dwl 430 

Bryan Frederick F., with A. Rallies, dwl S s Minna 

bet First and Second 
Bryan J. M., stoves and tinware, 15 Second, dwl 13 

Bryan John, stone-cutter, dwl 252 Vallejo 
Bryan K. Miss, seamstress, dwl 75 Minna 
Bryan Kelly, hostler Central R. R., dwl Clara bet 

Fifth aiid Sixth 
Bryan Maria Miss, domestic, 347 Jessie 
Bryan Mark H., carpenter, dwl W s Guerrero nr 

BRYAN THOMAS, wines and liquors, 322 and 324 

Sansom, dwl 813 Bush 
Bryan W. H., civil engineer, dwl 509 Bush 
Bryan William, bookkeeper with L. Miller & Co., 

dwl 31 John 
Bryan William, real estate, dwl 813 Bush 
Bryan William J., superintendent C. O. & M. S. S. 

Co's wharf, foot Folsom, dwl 628 Howard 
BRYAN (William J.) & CO., druifgisTS, SW cor 
Mission and Second, and NW cor Second and 
Howard, (and B. Sf Doud) dwl 360 Jessie 
BRYAN (William J.) cV DOUD (Aaron) real es- 
tate agents, office 420 Mont, dwl 360 Jessie 
Bryans Edvi'ard, packer, dwl 108 Welsh 
Bryant A. H., conveyancer, dwl SW cor Sacramento 

and Leidesdorfl:' 
BRYANT A. J., U. S. naval officer, office custom 

house, second floor, dwl 309 Kearny 
Brvant Arthur, carpenter with Harlow & Rice, dwl 

■ 229 Third 
Bryant Caroline Mrs., teacher music, dwl 229 Third 
Bryant C. G-, (widow) dwl 659 Howard 
BRiTANT (Daniel S.) & COOK, (David S.) com- 
mission merchants, 316 Davis, res Oakland 
Brvant Edward, plumber, dwl 509 Brvant 
BRYANT YGeoro-e W.) &. HATCH, (Frederick 
A.) butter, cheese, eggs, etc. 73 California Mar- 
ket, dwl 803 Mason 
Bryant James, butcher, dwi409 Broadway 
Bryant James E., with R. A. Swain ifc Co., dwlN s 

Fulton nrOctavia 
Bryant (John) & Strahan, (Simon) wood carvers, 
33 Fremont, dwl W s Folsom bet Sixteenth and 
Bryant John, compositor Examiner, dwl 409 

Bryant John, carriage maker, dwl 331 Fourth 
Bryant Mahala Miss, teacher, dwl 272 Clementina 
Bryant Margaret, (widow) dwl N s Mission nr 

Bryant Nathaniel, helper U. S. Restaurant, dwl cor 

Clay and W'averly 
Bryant Richard, secretary, dwl 417 Broadway 
Bryant Samuel, (col'd) bootblack, dwl S s Green- 
wich nr Larkin 
Bryant Thomas, lumberman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Bryant William W., assistant mailing clerk S. F. 

Post Office, dwl 803 Mason 
Bryant. — See Briant 
Bryden George, driver with T. J. Chadbourue, dwl 

711 Pacific 
Brydges Marshall C, stoves and tinware, 6 Sac, 

and liquors 3 Commercial, dwl 146 Tehama 
BRYDING (Peter) & HIRN, (Louis) proprietors 

Helvetia Hotel, 431 and 433 Pine 
Brydon James, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 

W. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Extra Spring and Hair Mattresses. See page 45. 

The SECUBITY LIFE Insurance Company is doing business on the MUTUAIi PLAN. 



Brydoiie Robert P., pressman will) J. A. T. Over- 
end, dwl cor Francisco and Powell 
Bryson Cyrus W., (Reed Sf B.J dwl 23:2 Stevenson 
Bryson James, porter with Irvine &. Co., dwl 511 

Bryson William, boilermaker, dwl O'iO Mission 
Buay Margaret, domestic, 815 Mission 
Bub Cbas.,milk ranch, dwl Ss Market nr Sixteenth 
Bub Ludwiij, jeweler with Hubash, ftuliniaiin <fc 

Gieeson, dwl cor Mont^romery and Broadway 
Buch Albert, seaman, dwl 3:2 Stewart 
Bueh Frederick, musician, dwl 811 Union 
BUCHAN P. G., attorney at law, office 57 Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 72 NaLoraa 
Buchanan Celia, domestic with Charles W. Grant, 

W s Guerrero bet Nineteenth and Twentieth 
Buchanan Henry, Buck's Headquarters Saloon, 5 

Buchanan James, laborer -with J. Lochliead, dwl 

509 Howard 
Buchanan John, carpenter, dwl 729 Union 
Buchanan John, porter with liountree &, McMullen, 

dwl 571 Howard 
Buchanan William G., secretary U. W. Boot and 

Shoe Manufacturing Co., dwl 27 Anthony 
Bnchard J. M. C. Rev., S. J., St. Ignatius College, 

dwl 841 Market 
Bucbert George, ship-carpenter, dwl S s Francisco, 

bet Mason and Taylor 
Bucbert Martin, ship-carpenter, dwl 2015 Mason 
BUCHHOLTZ (JohnJ & KOCK, fClausJ pro- 
prietors New Atlantic Hotel, 619 Pacific 
Bucbholz Charles, bds 339 Bush 
Buchmaun Doretta Miss, domestic, 1713 Powell 
Buchner Charles, carpenter, dwl 107 Garden 
Buchtenkirchen -Adolph, clerk, dwl 616 California 
Buck A. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Buck Edward, milkman, dwl E a Mission nr 

Buck George, expressman, cor Montgomerv and 

Clay, dwl 314 Third 
Buck George, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill Co., dwl 

Point San Quentin House 
Buck (Henry) & Co., (William O. Blake) hair- 
dressing saloon, 403 Pine, dwl 445 Bush 
Buck Johu, (Ohlandt <Sr Co.) dwl E s Sixteenth 

bet De Haro and Carolina 
Buck John, teamster with Peter Sesser, dwl N s 

Jessie bet Seventh and Eighth 
Buck Joshua S. , chief engineer steamship Oregonian, 

dwl 71 Clementina* 
BUCK WARNER, carpenter and builder, 117 

Buck William, stairbuilder with N. P. Langland, 

dwl cor Clav and East 
Buckbee Charles A. Rev., dwl 122 Taylor 
Buckelew F., shoemaker, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
BUCKELEW (Moses S.J & BOLTON, (William) 

groceries, provisions and teas 514 Market and 

15 Sutter, dwl 127 Kearny 
Buckholtz Henry, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Buekhout A. H., bricklayer, dwl 2 Monroe 
Bucking John, miller, dwl 107 Clay 
Buckingham Charles E., clerk, 502 Montgomery 
Buckingham (Thomas H.) &, Hecht, (Isaac and 

Louis Jr.) wholesale boot manufacturers, 417 

Buttery, dwl 1005 Clay 
Buckingham William H., miner, dwl NE cor Market 

and Kearny 
Buckingham VVilliam P., clerk, dwl 1005 Clay 
Buckland Sarah Miss, matron Union College, 501 

Buckler Henry M., captain, dwl 853 Folsom 
Bucklev Andrew, porter with J. C. Morrison, dwl 

Shipley bet Fifth and Sixth 
Buckley Andrew, pressman with Cubery &, Co., 

536 Market 

Buckley Annie Miss, domestic, 13 Laurel Place 
Buckley Ainiie Miss, domestic, 413 Second 
Buckley Bridget, (widow) dwl 8 Minna 
Buckley Ciiarles, machinist with Goddard &, Co. 
Buckley (Christopher j &, Mannix, (John) liquor 

saloon, 711 Montgomery, dwl 1136 Pacific 
Buckley Cornelius, machinist, dwl 421 Folsom 
Buckley Daniel, (Stewart 4- B.) dwl 239 Stevenson 
Buckley David, porter with James R. Deane, dwl 

569 Mission 
Buckley David J., steward Tremont House 
Buckley Edmund, plasterer, dwl 18 Virginia 
Buckley Edward, actor Bella Union 
Bucklev Edward, bricklaver, dwl Clarence Place 
BUCKLEY EDWARD "P., license collector city 

and county, office 7 City Hall, first floor, dwl 

2006 Powell 
Buckley E. J., actor, dwl 719 Stockton 
Buckley Francis, carpenter and builder, dwl Devie- 

adero nr Eddy 
Buckley Francis Jr., carpenter, dwl Devisadero nr 

Bucklev James, brick manufacturer and contractor, 

office 528 Mont, dwl NE cor Green and Polk 
Buckley J. A., employe Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

205 First 
Buckley James A., bricklayer, dwl 414 ilarket 
Buckle}' Jane, (widow) beer saloon, Black Point 
Buckley Jeremiah, carpenter, dwl Cliff House Road, 

opposite Homestead House 
Buckley Jeremiah J., porter 15 Sansom, dwl W s 

Shotwell bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Buckley Johanna Miss, domestic, 824 Bush 
Buckley John, bricklayer, dwl 1136 Pacific 
Buckley John, laborer, dwl 2 Garden 
Buckley John P., (widow) dwl SW cor Taylor and 

Buckley Julia Miss, domestic, 1106 Clay 
Buckley Katharine Miss, domestic, 118 Perry 
Buckley Michael, blacksmith with Nelson «fe Doble, 

dwl 414 Pacific 
Buckley Michael, porter with L. Sc M. Sachs & Co., 

dwl 5 Natoma 
Buckley Patrick, cooper, dwl 122 Natoma 
Buckley Patrick, laborer with Patrick McAfee, W s 

Mission bet Fourteenth and Ridley 
Buckley Patrick, laborer, dwl 925 Broadway 
Buckley Patrick, laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery 
Buckley SusanMiss, domestic, Battery bet Green 

and Vallejo 
Buckley Thomas, inspector Custom House, dwl cor 

Powell and Green 
Buckley William, brickmaker with J. Buckley, dwl 

NE cor Green and Polk 
Bucklin John W., agent, office room 3, 708 Mont- 
gomery, dwl 311 Stockton 
BUCKMAN BROTHERS, (George A. and Harry 

L.) Capital Saloon, 226 Mont, dwl 335 Kearny 
Buckman Chas, clerk, dwl SW cor Dupont and AVash 
Buckman Dominic, barkeeper, dwl 845 Dupont 
Buckman Harry L., (Buckman Bros.) dwl 14 

Buckmaster Dorcas Miss, domestic, 835 Mason 
Buckmaster John, printer with Francis & Valentine, 

dwl 111 Minna 
Buckmaster John, lather, dwl 213 Stevenson 
Buckmoie George, carpenter, bds 127 Jackson 
Bucknall M. B., (widow) dwl 425 Sutter 
Bucknam Clara Miss, assistant teacher Rincon 

School, dwl 309 Fremont 
BUCKNAM EZRA T., stoves and tinware, 22 

Stewart, dwl 309 Fremont 
Budd James, fireman steamer Cornelia, dwl SW 

cor Clay and Davis 
Budd Charles P., stock broker, dwl 919 Sutter 
Budd W. C, stock broker, dwl 919 Sutter 
Budden James, shoemaker, 424 Folsom 
Buddiugton Walter, pilot steamer Cornelia C. S. 

Nav. Co., dw'l 103 Dupont 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 110 Sansom Street, Laces and Embroideriea. 

H-as Fitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BKIEIT, BUSH & CO , 539 Cal'a Bt. 



Budke Hermann, -workman Giant Powder Works nr 

Rock Rancb, Old San Jose Road 
Budt John, piledriver, dwl 132 Stewart 
Buehler Jacob M. Rev., pastor St. Paul's Lutheran 

Church, dwl 29 O'Farrell 
Buehler John F., bootmaker, 529 Jackson, dwl Du- 

pont bet Bush and Pine 
Buel Frederick Rev., Depository California Bible 

Society, 757 JMarket, res Brooklyn 
Buena Vista Homestead Association, office 305 Mont 
Buessard Neulens J., ( Dnbureau ^ B.J dwl cor 

Mouttfomery and Pacitic 
Buettel Frank, "tailor, dwl 1027 Pacific 
Buettner Hermann, teacher-piano, bds 1511 Mason 
BUFFANDEAU EMILE B., collector, office and 

dwl 523 Kearny 
Buffiugton John M., mining secretary, office 37 New 

Merchant's Exchange, dwl 137 Silver 
Buffington John M. Jr., clerk with N. E. Grimes, 

dwl 137 Silver 
Butfbrd Henry, driver Contra Costa Laundry, dwl 

W s Bartiett bet Twenty-second and Twenty- 
Bnffijrd James L., painter, dwl 505 Sutter 
Bufford Samuel F., ( S. F. Laundry Association) 

dwl 505 Sutter 
Bnffum John W., dwl 512 Bryant 
Buffum R. V. E. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 512 Bryant 
Bugbee C. L., ( S. C. Bygbee if Son) res Oakland 
Bugbee George, laborer Custom House, dwl 545 

Bugbee John S., attorney -at- law, office 9-11 Well's 

bdg, 605 Clay, dwl W s Capp nr Seventeenth 
BUGBEE S. C. & SON, fC. L. Bugbee) architects, 

74 aud 75 Montgomery Blk, dwl 20 Hawthorne 
Bugbee Sumner W., bookkeeper Knickerbocker 

Life Insurance Co., dwl 22 Hawthorne 
Buhl Charles C, with Driscoll & Hagen, dwl 2210 

Bahle Henry, laborer Pacific Glue Factory, dwl 

N 8 Union nr Gough 
Buhler August, druggist, dwl 110 Kearny 
Buhler Daniel, shoemaker, dwl SW cor Broadway 

and Dupont 
Buhler Henry, carpenter, dwl William Tell House 
Buhlert Albert, (J. Buhlert Sf Bro.) NE cor Stock- 
ton and Clay 
BUHLERT JULIUS & BRO., (Albert Buhlert) 

groceries aud liquors, NE cor Stocton and Clay 
Buhlman Emma Miss, domestic, 1609 Powell 
Buhmier Frederick, cabinet maker with Wigmore 

&L Palmer, dwl 512 Mission 
Biihn Helena Miss, domestic, 612 Jackson 
Biihn Peter, barkeeper with George Whittmeier, 

612 Jackson 
Biihring Rudolph, clerk with Adolph MuUer, dwl 

632 Broadway 
Buhrmeister John, barkeeper with R. Schultze, dwl 

SE cor Spear and Harrison 
Buhsche I., clerk, dwl Lutgeu's Exchange 
BUHSEN DIEDERICH, groceries and liquors, 

727 Davis, res Oakland 

President, office 405 California 
Buislay M. Gruet, pantomimist Alhambra Theater 
Buissere Charles, cook with Peter Job, 28 Mont 
Bujan Andrew, coffee saloon, NW cor Davis and 

BUJAN ANTONIO, groceries and liquors, San 

Bruno Road, 6| miles from City Hall 
'&\JKER(Livy K.) & CO., exchange and money 

brokers, 304 Montgomery, dvi'l 15 Sutter 
Bukiiig George, cabuietmaker Avith Goodwin & 

Co., dwl William Tell House 
Bulard Deborah B., (widow) dwl S s Larkin bet 

Geary and O'Farrell 
Buletti William, sausage maker, dwl 145 Post 
Bulger Chailes, porter with John G. Hodge & Co., 

dwl 326 California 

Bulger John, boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

260 Clementina 
Bulger John, helper, dwl 519 Mission 
Bulger Martin, chief engineer P. M. S. S. Constitu- 
tion, dwl 15 Russ 
Bulger Patrick, mariner, dwl S s Boyd bet Chesley 

and Ritter 
Bulger Raphael R., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 639 Vallejo 
Bulger Solomon, laborer, dwl 22 Folsom Avenue 
Bulger Thomas, teamster, dwl 1035 Kearny 
Bulger Vincent F., printer with Bacon & Company, 

dwl 639 Vallejo 
Bulhouse Frederick, carriagemaker with Gebbardt 

& Eckeni-oth, dwl 7 Oak 
Bulkley Ichabod, bookkeeper with Hooper & Lock- 

erman, cor Fourth ana Channel 
Bulkeley L. E., attornev-at law, office 603 Wash- 
ington, dwl 919 Stockton 
Bulkley Milton, (Sherwood, B. Sf Co.) dwl 3 

Vernon Place 
Bulkley Stephen R., dwl W s Nevada bet Folsom 

and Hariison 
BULL ALPHEUS, president Gould & Curry Silver 

Mining Co. and Savage Mining Co., office SW 

cor California and Sausom, dwl NE cor Leav- 
enworth and Francisco 
Bull Prank, gardener E s Guerrero bet Fifteenth 

and Sixteenth 
Bull Jacob, carpenter, dwl 3 Dupont 
Bull James, tailor, dwl SE corEcker and Stevenson 
Bull Leon A,, clerk with George H. Baker, dwl 555 

Bulland Benoit, cook with J, B. Lermitte, dwl 530 

BuUard James, commission produce, dwl N s Market 

bet Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Bullard James H., ( Hixson ^- B.) dwl 1608 Larkin 
BuUard Mary Miss, dwl 1614 Larkin 
Bullard M. B., petroleum stoves, 18 Geary, dwl 872 

Bullard Sarah Miss, dwl 1614 Larkin 
Bullard William, drayman with George Robinson, 

dwl 7 Everett 
Bulletti (C.) &L Selna, (TJbaldo) fruit and general 

commission merchants, Pacific Fruit Market, 

dwl 1714 Dupont 
Bullis Edward A., collector 702 Montgomery, dwl 

1014 Stockton 
Bullis (H. N.) & Lee, (John P.) carpenters, 219 

Dupont, dwl 127 St. Marks Place 
Bulhvant Herbert E., salesman 406 Front, dwl 1906 

Bullock Alice, (widow) laundress, dwl 15 William 
Bullock Amasa Marion, carpenter, dwl W s Larkin 

bet Union and Filbert 
Bullock A. W., lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 
Bullock (Frank D.) & Jones, (John h.) gents' 

furnishing goods, cloths, etc., 421 Montgomery, 

dwl 423 Sutter 
Bullock Lathrop L., tide land commissioner, office 

SW cor Clay aud Kearny, dwl 1507 Larkin 
Bullwinkel J. F., clerk, dwl cor Louisa and Hay- 
Bulmore Robert R., salesman with D. Porter, dwl 

1316 Jackson 
Bulson John, engineer tug boat Rabboni, dwl 141 

Bultmann August, (William Bofer Sf Co.) dwl 610 

Bulzen Charles, brushmaker, dwl 112 Tehama 
Bumb Peter A., grocer, dwl 630 Green 
Bumm George S., local policeman, dwl 311 Eddy 
Bumm George W., pressman, dwl 2 Margaret Place 
Bnmpus Peleg, dwl 1417 Mason 
Bunce Samuel, carpenter, dwl NE cor Hoff Avenue 

aud Sixteenth 
Bunce William, bookkeeper with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co., dwl SE cor Sacramento aud Leav 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture at Wholesale and KetaiU See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 Cal'a St , offers superior advantages for holding Policies. 



Bundsohn Charles, bookkeeper with Smith, Brown 

6 Co., dwl 6-M VjiUeio 

Buiuiy Charles S., ((•dlored) buiber with Susaiui & 

Cary, dwl 10 Virginia 
Bundy John H., messenger U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl cor Utah and Sixteenth 
Bunenian Henry, with C. V. Fleischmann, dwl 

18-Ji3 Powell 
Buiiemann Charles, salesman with Schultz & Von 

Bargen, dwl 903 Larkin 
Bnngard Thomas, manner, bds 39 Jackson 
Bunker Alfred W., clerk with W. B. Johnston, dwl 

8G5 Mission 
Bunker Cromwell, with Auradou & Bunker, dwl 

17'J.') Leavenworth 
Bunker Frederick U., bookkeeper with J. W. 

Brnmagira, dwl E s Hyde bet Greenwich and 

Blinker George F., captain ship Elizabeth Kimball, 

pier 12 Stewart, dwl 13 De Boom 
Bunker Heni-y S. Jr., clerk with H. K. Cummings, 

dwl Mission opp Twelfth 
Bunker H. S., custom house broker, 508 Battery, 

dwl W 8 Mission nr Twelfth 
Bunker Paul, foreman Oriental Bonded Warehouse, 

dwl 145 Silver 
Bunker Robert F., (Auradou i^ B.J dwl 1306 Pac 
Bunker S. G. Miss, assistant teacher Lincoln Gram- 
mar School, dwl 25 Ellis 
Bunker William M., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 114 Perry 
Bunnell E. F., dentist, office 611 Clay, res Alameda 

Bunrier Catharine Miss, domestic, 917 Post 
Bunner Stephen, drayman, dwl 1235 Stockton 
Bunting Joseph, (Harvey M. Lockwood <^ Co.) dwl 

7 Perry 

Buntou Richard, laborer, dwl 1622 Stockton, rear 
Banyan Dennis, laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

Maiiposa nr Indiana 
Bunyan Tfiomas, laborer Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

Mariposa nr Indiana 
Bunzant John, cook, dwl E s Drnmm nr Clay 
Buoey Margaret Miss, domestic, 1713 Powell 
Burbury William, scenic artist Maguire's Opera 

House, dwl 811 Pacific 
BURBANK (Caleb) Si, HOWARD, (C. Green- 
wich) attorneysal law, otlice 418 California, dwl 

SW cor Clay and Leavenworth 
Burbank Caleb Jr., with Burbank &l Howard, dwl 

SW cor Clay and Leavenworth 
Burbetta Frederico, fisherman Italian Fish Market, 

dwl East near Clay 
Burcham John, butcher, dwl 233 Eighth, rear 
Burchart Robert, carpenter, dwl 1313 Dupont 
Burchstead William H., barber, dwl 288 Jessie 
Bnrckes Henry W., assistant engineer S. F. Fire 

Department, office 229 Kearny, dwl 108 Turk 
Bnrckes Samuel S., stockbroker, dwl 12 Ellis 
Burckes William, extramau Hook and Ladder Co. 

No. 1, S. F. F. D 
Burckhardt Max, local editor California Demokrat, 

dwl 64 Stevenson's Building 
Burdell Louis, bricklayer, dwl 124 Jessie 
Burdell George, coachman 410 Post 
Burdell Galen, dentist, office 629 Clay 
Burden Daniel, carpenter, dwl 12^ Harriet 
Burden Edward, mariner, dwl SW cor Clay and 

Burdett H., express wagon, cor Mont and Cal 
Burdet Peter, butcher, dwl 730 Minna 
Burdiek Daniel, miner, dwl S s Grove nr Octavia 
Burdick E. B., agent, 112 Perry 
Burdiek E. R., traveling agent Northwestern Mu- 
tual Life Ins. Co., 315 Mont, dwl 112 Periy 
Burdick Harry, pile driver, bds 54 First 
Burdick J. C. solicitor Equitable Life Assurance 

Society, dwl 615 Turk 
Burditt H.'W., first officer P. M. S. S. Golden Age 

Burfeind John, groceries and liquors 765 Folsom, 

(and (iiidrhus dif Bj dwl SE Cor Drumm and 

BURFEIND MARTIN, liquor saloon SW cor Ma- 
son and Francisco 
Burfiend Herman, farmer. Old Ocean House Eoad 

nr Almshouse 
Burgdorf Henry, waiter .520 Cal, dwl 227 Post 
Burge Annie Mrs., dwl 17 Freelon 
Burgens Charles, gunsmith with AVilson &, Evans, 

dwl 921 Pacific 
Biirger Andrew, machinist, dwl 635 Pacific, rear 
Burges Tristara, clerk with Olney & Co., dwl 32 

N atom a 
Burgess Charles, teacher drawing public schools, 

dwl NE cor Powell and Mason 
Burgess Charles E., bookkeeper with C. Adams, dwl 

'430 Post 
Burgess George H., portrait and landscape painter, 

studio, room 14 Mercantile Librarj' Building 
Burgess Henry, carrier Morning Call 
Burgess Hubert, teacher drawing public schools, res 

Burgess James E., cook 516 Montgomery 
Burgess John, deck-hand stm Capital C. S.Nav. Co 
Burgess Margaret, domestic with Charles W. Grant 
Burgess O. O., physician, office and dwl 219 First 
Burgesson Elizabeth Mrs. dressmaker, dwl835Bdwy 
Burgk Conrad, laborer, dwl 271 Tehama 
Bnrhans W. S., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Burke Alfred I., mail clerk Alta California, dwl 

NE cor Jones and Filbert 
Burke Annie Miss, domestic 108 O'Farrell 
Burke Augustus F., salesman with Austin & Co.. 

dw'l 74 Stevenson House 
Burke Bartholomew, rigger, dwl 29 Jessie 
Burke Barbara, (widow) dwl NE cor Filbert and 

Burke Bridget Miss, domestic, 3 Vernon Place 
Burke Bridget Miss, domestic, 108 O'Farrell 
Burke Catharine, (widow) dwl 150 Clary 
Burke Charles, mariner, bds Ss Jackson nr Drumm 
Burke C. J., carpenter, dwl 3 Dupont 
Burke David, laborer, dwl 306 Broadway 
Burke David, laborer, dwl 518 Mission 
Burke David, laborer, dwl N s Sutter bet Devisa- 

dero and Broderick 
Burke David H., cabinetmaker, dwl 547 Mission 
Burke Dennis, seaman, dwl 445 First 
Burke Edmund, salesman with White & Bauer, dwl 

cor Jones and Filbert 
Burke Edward, newspaper carrier, dwl 407 Union 
Burke Ellen, (widow) dwl 639 Minna 
Burke Emily, (widow) dwl 717 Bush 
Burke Ethelbert, deputy collector Custom House, 

dwl N s Turk nr Franklin 
Burke Francis, brass niolder with Tay, Brooks «fe 

Backus, dwl 214 Minna 
Burke Francis G., stockbroker, 16 New Merchants' 

Exchange, resides Oakland 
Burke Frank, machinist, bds 333 Bush 
Burke Garrette, carpenter, dwl 547 Mission 
Burke Gilbert, driver with Frank G. Edwards, dwl 

1011 Mason 
Burke Henry, teamster S. F. Hauling Co., dwl 414 

Burke Honorah Miss, domestic 732 Post 
Burke James, boatman, Vallejo Street Wharf, dwl 

Alta bet Sansom and JNEoutgomery 
Burke, James, clerk with T. McMahon, dwl 22 Na- 

Burke James, laborer, dwl 222 Clementina 
Burke James, laborer with E. F. Denison, dwl E s 

Mission bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Burke James, tailor, dwl 1318 Kearny 
Burke James, teamster, dwl N s Clementina bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Burke James C, barkeeper with Brennan & Ryder, 

dwl 514 Dupont 

E. H. JONES & CO.j 116 Sansom Street, Perfumery and Soaps. 

Archer, Pancoast & Go's Gas Fixtares at O'BRISIT, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Burke Johanna Miss; domestic 1019 Washington 
Bnrke John, blacksmith, dwl 555 Howard 
BURKE JOHX, California File Factory, 38 Fre- 
mont, dwl 564 Mission 
Burke John, deck-hand steamer Yosemite C. S. 

Nav. Co . 

Bnrke John, expressman, dwl 165 Tehama 
Burke John, furniture polisher, dwl 47 Minna 
Burke John, hostler Market St R. R. boards E s 

Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Bnrke John, laborer, dwl 909 Battery, rear 
Burke John, laborer Nieolson Pavem"ent Co., dwl 54 

Burke John, laborer, dwl 519 Mission 
Burke John, laborer, dwl S s Twentieth nr Dolores 
Burke John, mariner, bds N s Oreaon nr Front 
Burke John, shoemaker, dwl N s Fifteenth nr How 
Bnrke John, steward Stevenson Building 
Burke John, workman 313 Davis, dwl S W cor 

Twentieth and Dolores 
Burke Jolm Jr., dwl 555 Howard 
Burke John H., with Francis G. Burke, dwl N W 

cor Kearny and Bush 
Bnrke John J.", painter, dwl Ns Clementina bet Sec- 
ond and Third 
Burke Joseph, carpenter, dwl N s Minna bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Burke J. P., machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 130 

Burke Louis, molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 2 La- 
Burke M. & Brc, f William H. Burke) produce 

dealers, NE cor Clay and Drumm, dwlSW cor 

Brannan and Sixth 
Burke Martin, laborer with Peck & Dwyer, dwl 6 

Sonoma Place 
Burke Martin J., (Madison,. B. 4- Co.) dwl 1516 

Burke Martin J., laborer, dwl 46 Jessie 
Burke ]\lary, (widow) laundress, dwl 6 Rassette PI 
Burke Mary Miss, domestic, 14 Guy Place 
Burke Matthew, lumberman, dwl N s Vischer Place 

nr Beale . . . 

Burke Michael, baker with Kirby & Bower 
Burke Michael, cigarmaker with A. Martinez, dwl 

150 Clara 
Burke Michael, com mcht, dwl 533 Bryant 
Burke, Michael, cook, dwl Franklin House 
Burke Michael, cook stm Capital C. S. Nav. Co 
Burke Michael, laborer, dwl 54 Jessie 
Burke Michael, laborer, dwl 420 Stevenson 
Bui'ke Michael, laborer, dwl W s Capp bet Nine- 
teenth and Twentieth 
Burke Michael, woodturner, dwl W s Lafayette PI 
Burke Michael P., baker New York Bakery, dwl 

321 Stockton . 

Burke Nancy Mrs., lodgings, 211 Fourth 
Burke Nicolas, dwl 515 Stockton 
Burke Patrick, baker, dwl 7 Hunt 
Bui-ke Patrick, blacksmith S. F. and S. J. Railroad, 

dwl E s Twelfth bet Howard and Folsom 
Burke Patrick, file cutter, dwl 564 Mission 
Burke Patrick, laborer, dwl Geneva bet Braunan and 

Burke Patrick, laborer with Michael Welch, N s 

Bernal Hights 
Burke Pauline Miss, seamstress with M. Lachman & 

Co., dwl 336 Bush 
Burke Peter, sailor, dwl 660 Mission 
Burke Thomas, carpenter, dwl 517 Vallejo 
Burke Thomas, farmer. Ocean House Road nr Ocean 

Burke Thomas, glass blower, dwl S.F. Glass Works 
Burke Thomas, painter, dwl S s Fell nr Fillmore 
Burke Thomas, porter with Humphrey &- Co., dwl 

568 Mission 
Burke Thomas, waiter, dwl 551 Market 
Burke Walter, glass blower Pacific Glass V/orks, 

dwl N s Nevada nr Folsom 

Burke W. B., plasterer, dwl 423 Bush 

Burke William, hostler O. R. Railroad, dwl 122 

Bnrke William, laborer, dwl 1 Zoe Place 

Burke William, molder, dwl W s Lafayette Place 

Burke William A., patternmaker, dwlS s Clay bet 
Leavenworth and Jones 

BURKE WILLI.4M F., importer, manufacturer 
and dealer boots and shoes NW cor Montgom- 
ery and Pine, dwl NE cor Dupont and Chestnut 

Burke William G., assistant mail clerk Evening 
Bulletin, dwl NE cor Jones and Filbert 

Burke Wm. H., ( M. Burke Sj- .Sra./.dwl SE cor 
Bryant and Twentieth 

Burlie William J., jeweler, dwl 517 Vallejo 

Hm-keXX: A.,f Speri-y S^- Co.) res Stockton 

Burkhardt Charles, butcher, dw-1 1216 Pacific 

Burkhardt (ChrifitianJ & Koenig (George) pork 
packers, 66 California Market, dwl 1216 Pacific 

Burkhardt (George) & Beez. (Frederick) shoe- 
makers, 315 Bush, dwl 412 Sixth 

Burkhardt John, driver Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 
236 Second 

Burkhardt Louisa Miss, dwl 204 Ellis 

Burkhart Ferdinand Mrs., dwl S s Hinckley nr Du- 

Burkhead W. N., printer Eureka Typographical 
Rooms, 538 Washington 

Burkowski Morris, dwl 256 Clementina 

BURLING JAJWES W., stockbroker, office 428 CaU- 
fornia, dwl 1218 Folsom 

BURLING WILLIAM, stockbroker, oflice 428 Cali- 
fornia, dwl 1335 Folsom 

Burlingame Elisha B., carpenter with D. A. Mac- 
donald & Co., dwl 316 Pine 

Burlingame Ephraim, carpenter, dwl 18 First 

Burlingame John D., carpenter, dwl San Jose R.R. 

Burmeister (Allerich) & Mehrtens, (August) groce- 
ries and liquors, N W cor California and Leav 

Burmeister Christopher H., laundry, 313 Folsom 

Burmeister Clans, tailor, 430 Folsom 

Burmeister P. H., carpenter, dwl Valencia bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 

Burmeister Frederick, gardener, dwl Pratts Court 

Burmeister Frederick, seaman, dwl 335 Broadway 

Burmeister Heniy, boarding and liquor saloon, E s 
Valencia bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 

Burmeister Henry, carpent-er, dwl S s Day nr 

Burmeister Henry, -waiter with G. Wiittmann, dwl 
524 Filbert 

Burmeister Mary Mrs., dwl 335 Broadway 

Burmeister P. H., steward with E. Staub, dwl 722 

Burn Thomas, boarding, 45 Vallejo 

Burnap John, commission merchant, 425 Davis, dwl 
420 Leavenworth 

Burne Felix, carpenter, dwl 7 Park Avenue 

Bni'ne Patrick, wood and coal, 422 Fourth, dwl 130 

Burnell Mary Mrs., bds 1602 Taylor 

Burnes J. F., shoemaker, dwl 5U7 Mission 

Burnett Francis, baker U. S. Restaurant, dwl 107 

Burnett Frederick H., clerk with Adam & Kibbe, 
dwl 589 Market 

Burnett George, domestic, SWcor Union and Grant 

Burnett George W., butcher, dwl W s Larkin bet 
Pine and California 

BURNETT G. G., apothecary and druggist, 330 
Montgomery, dwl Lick House 

Burnett Hugh, butcher with Lux & Miller, bds NE 
cor Brannan and Eighth 

BURNETT JOHN M., (Burnett Sj- B.) attorney- 
at-law, office, rooni 57 Exchange Building, dwl 
N s Page bet Laguna and Buchanan 

BURNETT PETER H., president Pacific Bank, 
office 400 Montgomery, dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 

m. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Importers of Ftirniture and Bedding. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY removes restrictions on Travel. 



Burnett Thomas, laborer S. F. &. P. Sugar Co.,dwl 
NE ror Howard and Eleventli 

BURNETT flV. C.J & BURNETT, fjohn Al.J 
attorneys-at-law, office room 57, Exchange 
Bnildin<r, dwl cor Bi'oadway and Laguna 

Burnett William, inspector steamboats, office, third 
floor Custom House, dwl \24 Turk 

Burnham Andrew W., carriage maker, E e Beale 
bet Mission and Howard, res Oakland 

Burnliam Edward M., salesman with Curtis, Miller 
&Co., dwl -217 O'Farrell 

Burnham H. E., cigars, 530 Jacksou, dwl Interna- 
tional Hotel 

Burnham Henrv, painter with Frost & Richards 13 

BURNHAM JAMES W, importer carpets, uphol- 
ster}' and paper hangings, 618 Market, dwl Ws 
Dolores bet Twenty -second and Twenty-third 

Burnham Leander S., bookkeeper with Curtis 
Miller & Co., dwl 217 O'Farrell 

Burnham Lucy, (widow) dwl NE cor DeBoom and 

Burnham Oscar, drayman with John Howes, 506 

Burnham Willliam F., upholsterer with H. J. M. 
Troutt, dwl cor Steiner and Tvler 

Burnham W. G., dwl 609i Howard 

Burns Barney, miner, dwl 414 Pacific 

Burns Bartlett, employ^ with Peter Job, 28 Mont 

Burns Bridget, (widow) dwl 417 Filbert 

Burns Caroline Mrs., furnished rooms, 517 Pine 

Burns Catharine Mi-s, dwl 116 Stewart 

Burns Catharine Miss, domestic, 521 Folsom 

Burns Christopher, helper Fulton Foundry 

Burns Daniel, bousepainter, 34 Sutter, dwl 34 Minna 

Burns Daniel, saddler, dwl 9 Minna 

Burns Daniel F., whipmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 14 Natoma 

Burns David, teamster S. F. Hauling Co., dwl 414 

Burns Dora Miss, nurse, 1506 Taylor 

Burns Edmond, laborer, dwl N s Bush nr Buchanan 

Burns Edward, dwl 166 Perry 

Burns Edward, express wagon, corner Pacific and 
Davis, dwl 316 Capp 

Burns Elizabeth, (widow) dwl W s Pollard Place 
near Vallejo 

Burns Ellen Miss, domestic, 213 Powell 

Burns Felix, laborer with A. H. Houston, dwl comer 
Vallejo and Sansom 

Burns Francis J., mariner, dwl W s Bryant Avenue 

Burns Ge:>rge, doorkeeper, dwl Harwood Place ur 

Burns George, steward C. O. and M. S. S. Mon- 

Burns Hannah Miss, domestic, 1920 Tavlor 

Burns Heurv, boots and shoes, 602 Montgomery, 
dwl 210 Third 

Burns Henry J., express wagon, dwl 21 Anthony 

BURNS HENRY J., stencil cutting and engraving, 
What Cheer House, dwl 110 Kearny 

Burns Henry J., waiter 616 Mont, dwr652 Mission 

Burns Honora Miss, domestic, 422 Eddy 

Burns Hugh, dwl NW cor Folsom and Eleventh 

Burns IsiJor, shipsmith, 20 Stewart, dwl S s Bush 
bet Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 

Burns James, driver O- R. Railroad 

Burns .James, laborer, dwl SE cor Laguna and Mc- 

Bums James, laborer with DeVries & Chase, dwl 
Union bet Sansom and Montgomery 

Burns James, laborer, dwl 227 Sutter 

Burns James, nailmkker, dwl 18 Minna 

Burns James J., barber, dwl 618 Post 

Burns J. F., shoemaker, dwl -507 Mission 

Burns Johanna Miss, domestic, 817 Bush 

Burns John, baker, dwl 11 St Mary 

Burns John, blacksmith with Donahue & Brother, 
dwl 642i Mission 

Burns John, bbotmaker with Weutworth, Hobart 

& Co. 
Burns John, jobwagon, 161 Silver 
Burns John, groceries and liquors, S s Beiry bet 

Third and Fourth 
Burns John, laborer with W. Kerr, dwl 903 Battery 
Burns John, laborer, dwl S 8 Harrison bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Bums John, laborer, dwl W b Santa Clara, nr Co- 
Burns John, porter International Hotel, dwl N s 

Bernal Hiifbts 
Burns John, seaman, dwl 9 Noble Place 
Burns John, seaman, dwl 12i0 Kearny 
Burns John, shoemaker, dwl 51 Stevenson 
Burns John, waiter steamer Capital C. S. Nav. Co. 
Burns John C, carpenter Woodward's Gardens 
Burns John F., shoemaker, 1236 Dupont 
Burns John H., harbor policeman, dwl NW cor 

Front and Jackson 
Burns Joseph, express wagon, cor Broadway and 

Davis, dwl 329 Broadway 
Burns Josepli A., carpenter, "dwl SE cor Railroad 

and Thirteenth Avenne 
Burns Kate Miss, domestic, 526 Post 
Burns Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl 771 Mission 
Burns Lawrence, baker with Boston Cracker Co., 

dwl 140 Natoma 
Burns Margaret, domestic, 741 Howard 
Burns Margaret, (widow) dwl 1 1 Garden 
Burns 3Iaria, (widow) dwl 316 Riteh 
Burns Martin, laborer, dwl 105 William 
Bums Martin J., carpenter, NE cor Polk and Jack- 
Bums Mary, (widow) dwl N s Tehama bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Burns Mary Mrs., ladies' nurse, dwl 1032 Market 
Burns Michael, groceries and liquors, NE cor Sixth 

and Tehama 
Burns Michael, hostler, dwl 520 Mission 
Burns M'chael, laborer, dwl junction Hayes and 

Burns Michael laborer, dwl 166 Perry 
Burns Michael, machinist ^tna Iron Works dwl 

24 Minna 
Burns Michael, porter Lick House 
Burns Nicholas, laborer, d\yl 247 Stevenson 
Burns Owen, teamster, dwl 181 Stevenson 
Burns Patrick, blacksmith, 670 Mission, dwl 675 

Burns Patrick, groceries and liquors, SE cor Laguna 

and Oak 
Bums Patrick laborer, dwl 433 Sutter 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Augusta nr Green 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Fifteenth bet How- 
ard and Mission 
Burns Patrick, laborer with Michael Hayes, dwl 

20 Rausch 
Burns Patrick, laborer, dwl 214 Stevenson 
Bums Patrick, teamster S. V. Hauling Co., dwl 414 

Bums Patrick D., steward Lick House, dwl E s 

Tenth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Burns Peter, hostler Market Street R. R., dwl S s 

Hayes nr Larkin 
Burns Peter, laborer, dwl Sansom bet Green and 

Bums Peter, soap dealer, dwl W s Chesley betHar- 

lison and Bryant 
Burns Philip, finisher Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

N s Sixteenth bet Valencia and Guerrero 
Burns Robert, steward What Cheer House, dwl 517 

Bums Ryan, waiter, dwl Ohio bet Green and 

Burns Thomas, barkeeper, 213 Montgomery, dwl 

Wadsworth House 
Burns Thomas, carpenter, dwl 59 Minna 
Burns Thomas, cartmau, dwl 1029 Pacific 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street. Laces and Embroideries. 

Gas Fixtures— the best styles, at O'BRIEJS". BUSH & GO'S.. 539 California Street. 



Burns Thomas, expressman, dwl NW cor Fraukliu 

and Linden 
Burns Thomas, express wagon, Broadway Wharf, 

dwl 47 Minna 
Burns Thomas, laborer with Isaac Stone 
Burns Thomas, tailor with Adolph Marks, dwl 551 

Burns Thomas J., carpenter, dwl Manhattan House 
Burns Tillman A., (Cody Sf B.) dwl 635 Howard 
Burns Timothy, waiter Lick House 
Burns William, (colored) dwl 12^ Freelon 
Burns William, hostler O. R. Railroad 
Burns William, laborer, dwl W s Austin bet Gougb 

and Octavia 
Burns. — See Burnes and Byrnes 
Burnside Charles, (colored) waiter steamer Cornelia 

C. S. Nav. Co. 
Buron Victor with A. Berad, 604 Broadway 
Burr Amos, conductor S. P. and San Jose Railroad 
BURR CLARENCE C, (E. C. Hudso^i Sf- Co.) 

dwl SW cor Filbert and Van Ness Avenue 
BURRE. WILLARD, president Savings and Loan 

Society, office 619 Clay, dwl S. WT, cor Filbert 

and Van Ness Avenue 
Burr George, foreman, dwl 432 Broadway 
Burr George, molder Fulton Foundry," dwl 129 

Burr H. P., assistant teacher Hayes Valley School, 

dwl 17 Perry 
Burr James P., porter with E. Stevens & Co. 
Burr John T. , bootmaker, 441 Bush 
Burr Levi, saloon, dwl S s Bay bet Kearny and Du- 

Burran Mary Miss, domestic, 507 Lombard 
Burrell Charles, physician, office 627 Sacramento, 

dwl 836 Mission 
Burrell Eldward, cutting room, coiner's department, 

U. S. B. M., dwl 24 Ellis 
Burrell James, cook City Restaurant, dwl 538 Clay 
Burrell. — See Birrell 
Burris Butler, student Pacific Business College, dwl 

115 Second 
Burris Catharine, (widow) (colored) housekeeper, 

1421 Hyde 
Burris George R., (colored) steward, dwl 1421 Hyde 
Burroughs Charles, club rooms, 219 Bush, dwl S. W. 

cor Kearny and Lombard 
Burroughs William, porter with R. A. Swain & Co., 

dwl Hodges Court, nr Spear 
Burrows Anna, (widow) dwl E s Alabama bet 

Twenty-lifth and Twenty-sixth 
Burrows Jonathan, carpenter, dwl 719 California 
Burrows Philip, finisher Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

E s Second Avenue bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Burrows William, silver worker, dwl 110 Kearny 
Burscough Henry, clerk, dwl 505 Third 
Burse Eugene, blacksmith, dwl 48 Ritch 
Burson James N., deputy superintendent streets, 

dwl 126 O'Farrell 
Burt C, (widow) dwl SW cor California and Powell 
Burt Charles, blacksmith Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

54 First 
Burt H E., (widow) schoolteacher dwl 308 Dupont 
Burt Hiram, cooper Cal Sugar Refinery, dwl Bry- 
ant near Eighth 
Burt J. Gus., bookkeeper Bank California, dwl 51 

Stevenson Building 
Burt Joseph H., builder, dwl W s Devisadero bet 

California and Sacramento 
Burt Samuel, compositor Morning Call, dwl 813 

Burt S. S., annealer U. S. Branch Mint, dwl 666 

Burt. — See Bert 

Burthstead William H., barber, dwl 288 Jessie 
Burton J. R., stevedore, dwl 312 Beale 
Burton M. Mrs., dwl 505 Pine 
Burton Augustus A., clerk 413 Montgomery, dwl 

1317 Stockton 

Burton Charles H., merchant, office 405 Front, dwl 

1018 Washington 
Burton E., dwl Brevort House 
Burton Henry Mrs., (colored) dwl 1614 Powell 
Burton John"Mrs., hat bleacher, 1317 Stockton 
Burton, J. P., clerk with J. G. Steele & Co., dwl 

810 Stockton 
Burton Theodore L., plumber, dwl 1 Adona Place 
Burtsell John M., bookkeeper with Murphy, Grant 

& Co:, dwl 710 Hyde 
Burt William W., tinsmith with J. W. Brittan & 

Co., dwl 14 Quiucy 
Burwell L. W. Miss, assistant teacher Powell 

Street Primary School, dwl 628 Howard 
Bury Collen H., clerk American Exchange 
Bury John, clerk with D. R. Avery, dwl W s Scot- 
land nr Filbert 
Burzell Anton, laborer, dwl 209 Green 
Busch Clans, laborer California Sugar Refinery 
Busch Martin L., restaurant, 150 Stewart 
BUSCH (William.) & SCHRAMM, ^C. 7/.; beer 

and billiard saloon, 545 California 
Busehl Adam with N. Muh, dwl 716 Pacific 
Buschmau John, barkeeper, 44 Stewart 
Buscbmann f William j & Martini, ^itMfioZ/j/t^ gro- 
ceries, SE cor Powell and Washington 
Buser Ernest, laborer with E. G. Lyons & Co., dwl 

510 Jackson 
Busey E., job wagon 510 Jackson 
Bush Alonzo, driver with Wells, Fargo & Co., dwl 

626 California 
Bush Charles J., carver with Boston Furniture Co., 

dwl 141 Ransch 
Bush Charles W. & Co., (Theodore Jaspersen) 

butter, cheese, eggs, etc., 9 Metropolitan Market, 

dwl 332 Sutter 
Bush Clarence W., clerk, dwl 1209 Taylor 
Bush Glaus, laborer California Sugar Refinery, dwl 

NW cor Bryant and Eighth 
Bush Cordelia, (widow) dwl SE cor Fifth and 

BUSH DAVID, (O'Brien, B. ^ Co.) dwl Russ 

Bush George, laborer, dwl NE cor John and Brannan 
Bush Henry, photographic gallery, Shiels Block, 5 

Bush James S. Rev., rector Grace Church, dwl 1508 

Bush Jonathan P., surgeon P. M. S. S. Golden Age, 

dwl 1209 Taylor 
Bush John, boilermaker with Donald McDonald, 

dwl 413 Green 
Bush John, employe Vulcan Iron Works 
Bush John, steward, dwl NE cor Sansom and 

Bush (Louis) & 'Kc A\\\&iev,( William B.) dentists, 

office cor Market and Kearny, dwl 47 Clementina 
Bush Nathan, furniture, 116 Fourth, dwl 114 Fourth 
Bush Nicholas, hackman, E s Plaza, dwl Folsom nr 

Bush Norton, landscape painter, studio room 3 Mer- 
cantile Library Buildin,^ dwl 980 Harrison 
Bush Peter, Union Malt House, S s Brannan bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
BUSH STREET HOUSE, James McNamara, pro- 
prietor, 331 and 333 Bush 
Bush Richard J., secretary Board Com. Extension 

Montgomery Street, office 533 Kearny, dwl 

1209 Taylor 
Bushard J. B., dwl What Cheer House 
Bashenny Antoine, employe with McAfee, Spiers 

& Co. 
Bushinger Frederick, brassmolder with M. Dobr- 

zenskv, dwl 211 Ellis 
Bushnell Frank N., porter with J. Dows & Co., dwl 

NW cor Bryant and Tenth 
Bushnell Horace M., carpenter, dwl 81 Clementina 
Bushnell S. H., painter with H. P. Eayrs & Co., 

bds Bootz Hotel 

IT. P, COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Dining Soom and Library Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., presents the Safest and Cheapest system. 



Buss Jiioob, salesman Philadelphia Brewery, dwl 

107 Teliama 
Basse C. C, barber, 329 Kearny, flwl Bootz Hotel 
Busse Jennie A., (widow) dwl'lTl? .Stockton 
Bmssenius Jolin, general sii])t. Giant Powder Works, 

near Rock Kanch, Old San Koad 
Bussey William C, couibinatioQlockmaker, 18 Post, 

dwl International Hotel 
Bussinifcr Itosina Mrs., dwl 211 Ellis 
Butisoii Jot^epli, cook, dwl 111(5 Keaniy 
Bust Milliani, carpenter, dwl 42-2 Market 
Buster Hiram C, blacksniiili, dwl 131 Montgomery 
Buster JIary Mis., fuinidied rooms, 131 Montgomery 
Bustillos Kaf'ael, marlile cutter with L. K. Myers &- 

Co., dwl 819 Broadway 
Bustins Emanuel, saddler with T. Fuller, dwl 

Broadway bet Powell and Muson 
BUSWELL ALEXANDER, bookbinder, 409 Cali- 
fornia, dwl SW cor Jones and Union 
Buswell W. F., foreman Fulton Foundry, dwl 710 

Butcher Cbarles, mariner, bds .51 Sacramento 
Butcher James L., butcher with Paca &. Co., dwl 

N s Potrero Avenue nr Sixteenth 
Butenop A. L., manager J. & P. Medau, dwl 29 Post 
Butenop Henry, groceries and liquors, 625 Pacific 
Buthe Christian, barkeeper 211 Pine, dwl SW cor 

First and Minna 
Butler A. J. Mrs., clairvoyant and test medium, dwl 

822 Pacific 
Butler Alfi-ed, dwl cor Mar^ and Minna 
Butler Andrew J., hatter with J. C. Meussdorfifer & 

Bro., dwl 822 Pacific 
Butter Ann, (widow) lodgings, 540 Howard 
Butler Anna K. Miss, domestic, 214 Francisco 
Butler Annie Miss, (colored) dwl NW cor Mason and 

Butler B. P., (widow) dwl 944 Howard 
Butler C. C, real estate, dwl NE cor Sutter and 

Butler Charles, carpenter, dwl 422 Market 
Butler Charles, (colored) waiter P. M. S. S. Co., 

dwl 1509 Mason 
Butler Charles A., clerk with Bates & Co., dwl 

W s Guerrero nr Center 
Butler Edward, coach finisher, dwl Irving House 
Butler Edward, laborer, dwl 568 Mission 
Butler Ellen Miss, pantry Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Butler Ellen, (widow) dwl 112 Stewart 
Butler Fred. S., clerk Pacific Insurance Co., dwl 

W s Guerrero bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Butler George, barkeeper, dwl SE cor Halleck and 

Butler George B., artist, studio 240 Montgomery, dwl 

cor Pine and Leavenworth 
Butler George F. , salesman with Buckelew «fe Bol- 
ton, dwl SW cor Market and Third 
Butler George W., milkman, 10 Jane 
Butler Henry, cook 636 Market 
Butler Henry, teamster, dwl SW cor Battery and 

Butler H. W., newsps^per clerk S. F. Post Office, 

dwl 1024 Montgomery 
Butler James, dwl 208 Post 
Butler James, dwl 521 Vallejo 
Butler James, barkeeper, dwl 15 Second 
Butler James, gardener with Daniel Callaghan, dwl 

NW cor Howard and Fourteenth 
Butler James, mechanic, dv^'l 11 Geary 
Butler James, shoemaker Pacific Boot and Shoe 

Butler Jefferson, hay and grain dealer, dwl 217 

Butler John, bricklayer, dwl Eussell bet Anna and 

Butler John B., barkeeper 37 Sutter, dwl 309 Stock 
Butler Joseph B., extraman steamer No. 1 S. F. F. D. 
Butler Joseph D., armorer McMahou Guards, dwl 

622 Post 

Butler Joseph J., clerk with Wm. Meyer &. Co, 
dwl W s Wetmore Place nr Washington 

Butler M. A. Mrs., millinery, 136 Montgomery, dwl 
937 Howard 

Butler Maggie Miss, domestic, 632 Market 

Butler Margaret, (widow) dwl NW cor Folsom and 
Eighth ' 

Butler Mary Jliss, domestic 501 Sutter 

Butler Mary Mrs., seamstress Pacific Woolen Mills, 
dwl Sixteenth opposite Fii-st Avenue 

Butler Mary, (widow) dwl .521 Vallejo 

Butler Mary A. Miss, domestic 1014 Powell 

Butler Mathew, ( Huocrx Brox. 4- B.J dwl 16 Turk 

BUTLER M. F., architect 73 Montgomery Block, 
dwl W s Guerrero nr Sixteenth 

Butler Michael, coachman 573 Harrison 

Butler Michael, coachman, dwl 540 Howard 

Butler Michael, laborer, dwl Filbert bet Kearny 
and Montgomery 

Butler Patrick, laborer, dwl 26 Fourth 

Butler Patrick J., tailor, 160 First 

Butler P. F., merchant, office 136 Montgomery, dwl 
937 Howard 

Butler Peter, laborer, dwl S s McAllister nr Bu- 

Butler Richard, helper with B. Gallagher, dwl 227 

Butler Richard H., cook, dwl 308 Minna 

Butler Robert, painter, dwl NW cor Folsom and 

BUTLER ROBERT B., proprietor Union House 
511 and 513 Mission 

Butler Samuel A., workman S. F. & S. J. Rail- 
road Depot, dwl N s Minna nr Eleventh 

Butler Samuel S., proprietor Railroad House 316- 
320 Commercial, dwl SE cor Leav and Lincoln 

Butler Theodoric R., assayer's department U. S. 
Branch Mint, dwl 718 California 

Butler Thomas, bricklayer, dwl S s Russell nrHyde 

Butler Thomas, machinist, dwl 103 First 

Butler Thomas, mixer S. F. Glass Works 

Butler Tbomas J., (Adams Sf B.J dwl 15 Sutter 

Butler Thomas J., carpenter, dwl Seal Rock House 

Butler Walter A., teamster pier2j Stewart, dwl S s 
Hayes bet Octavia and Laguua 

Butler Warren C., foreman coiner's department 
U. S. Branch Mint, dwl W s Wetmore Place nr 

Butler W. H., dwl 421 Stockton 

Butler W. R., clerk 30 Occidental Market, dwl 57 

Butman Frederick, landscape painter, studio Mer- 
cantile Library Building 

Butnop Peter, packer with G. Venard, dwl 625 

Butt C. C, (Lange Sf B.J dwl 419 Stockton 

Butt (Peter J <& Kuchmeister, (Henry W.J groce- 
ries and liquors 944 Kearny, dwl 1026 Kearny 

Battel Fianz, tailor, dwl 1027 Pacific 

Buttel Phillip, tailor, dwl 1105 Clay 

Butters Henry A., foreman Wentworth, Hobart & 
Co., dwl o50 Jessie 

Butters, Henry A. Jr., last manufacturer SW cor 
Fifth and Market, dwl 550 Jessie 

Butters John S., mariner, dwl S s Sacramento nr 

Butterworth Abraham, mulespinner Pioneer Wool- 
en Factory 

Butterworth Alfred, cook Sailors' Home, SW cor 
Vallejo and Battery 

Butterworth Edward, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Butterworth James, tinsmith with J. G. lis, dwl 
225 Folsom 

BUTTERWORTH SAM. F., agent Quicksilver 
Mining Co., office 205 Faltfery, dwl SW cor 
Pine and Leavenworth 

Butterworth Sarah Mrs., variety store, 225 Folsom 

Buttner Henry, drayman 121 Front, dwl cor Bat- 
tery and Green 

E. H. JOIfES & CO.. 116 Sansom Street, Straw Hat? and Trimmings. 

Gas Fitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'SEIEW, BUSH & CO., 539 Cal'a St. 



Buttner Henry, salesman Philadelphia Brewery 

dwl 123 Tehama 
Buttner John, patternmaker Miners" Foundry, dwl 

65 Clementina 
Buttner William, laborer -with B. & J. S. Doe 
Button Sophia B. Miss, clairvoyant medium, 423 

Buttoinie Pierre, cook with Miley & Perrin, dwl 

633 Piicitic 
Butts A. W., porter, dwl ISlGDupout 
Butts R. W., oil bleacher with C. H. Harrison, dwl 

cor Kearny and Pacific 
Butygar Mary Mrs., nurse, dwl 842 Clay 
Butz Federick, waiter, dwl 927 Stockton 
Buxbaum Moses, clerk witli Voizin, Ris & Co., 115 

Buxton George, machinist, dwl 608 Post 
Buyer, fC.J Keieh (LmpoldJ & Co., (Leopold Dia- 

mant) fancy and worsted goods, 641 Clay and 

1015 Stockton, resides New York 
Buyer Mathew, laborer, dwl 520 Broadway 
Buzzalini Basilio, tailor, 202 Dupont 
Bye William, handcart, cor Dupont and Fi-ancisco 
Byer Robert, teamster, dwl 314 Third 
Byers Helen F. Mrs., assistant teacher col'd school 
Byers James, laborer, dwl 313 Beale 
Byers John H., carpenter, dwl cor Franklin and 

Byers Joseph M., collector Times office, dwl 423 

Byington Horace W., (Eckert Sf B.J dwl 826 Sut- 
Byington Ira W., compositor, dwl What Cheer 

Byles George, real estate agent, 15 Stevenson Build- 
ing, dwl 216 Clara 
Byion Bernard, porter, dwl 10 Scott Place 
B YRING O. H., repacker, 224 Jackson 
Byrne Abbie, laundress Protestant Orphan Asylum 
Byrne Bernard, clerk, dwl E s Lafa3-ette bet Mis- 
sion and Howard 
Byrne Bridget, (widow) dwl 1307 Taylor 
Byrne C. A., bds American Exchange 
Byrne Catharine Miss, domestic, .531 Mission 
Byrne Catharine A. Miss, dwl 1307 Taylor 
Byrne Charles, sailmaker, 7 Clay, dwl 21 Harrison 

Byrne Dennis, waiter, 607 Sac, dwl 3 Clay Avenue 
Byrne Edward, laborer, dwl Union Place bet Green 

and Union 
Byrne Elvira Mrs., dwl 915 Washington 
Byrne Felix, carpenter, dv^'l 7 Park Avenue 
Byrne Frank E., second officer S. S. Ajax, office 426 

Bvrne Garrett J., (Kerby, B. ^^ Co. J dwl 1108 Bush 
BYRNE (He/uy H.J &. FREELON, rrhomas W.J 

attornevs-at-law, office 28 Court Block 636 Clay, 

dwl 30" Court Block 
BYRNE HENRY H., district attorney city and 

county, office 20, second floor City Hall 
Byrne James, bottler with I. Landsberger, dwl 425 

Byrne James, plumber with Thomas O'Malley, 646 

Byrne James F., drayman with Locke & Montague 
Byrne Jolm, cooper" with Handy &, Carthcut, bds 

10 Commercial 
Byrne John M., importer, office 533 Kearny, dwl 

533 Sutter 
Byrne Lizzie Miss, domestic, 314 Bush 
Byrne Matjgie Miss, saleswoman, 518 Kearny, dwl 

502 Filbert 
Byrne Margaret Mrs., dwl 261 Stevenson 
Byrne Mary Miss, domestic, 504 Second 
Byrne Mary E. Mrs., cloakmaker, dwl 2561 Jessie 
Byrne f Michael J & Foley, fDen?iis L.J fancy goods, 

112 Montgomery, dwl 340 Tehama 
Byrne Patrick, assistant sexton Trinity Church, dwl 

SE cor Powell and Sutter 

Byrne Patrick, clerk with Martin Kedon, dwl 240 

Byrne Patrick, clerk with Crane & Brigham, dwl 

139 Minna 
Byrne Patrick, drayman, dwl cor Perry and Fourth 
Byrne Patrick, job wagon, cor Clay and Kearny 
Byrne Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Clay, bet Polk" and 

Byrne Patrick, laborer, dwl 130 Minna 
Byrne Peter A., drayman with Patrick McManus, 

dwl 21 Anthony 
Byrne Stephen, laborer with Wolf Bloom, dwl N s 

Twenty-fifth bet Bryant and York 
Byrne Thomas, boots and shoes, 902 Dupont, dwl 

504 Filbert 
Byrne Thomas, contractor, dwl 423 Bush 
Byrne Thomas, merchandise broker, SE cor Front 

and Com, dwl N s Seventeenth nr Valencia 
Byrne Thomas, pressman with M. D. Carr & Co., 

dwl 322 Sutter 
Byrne Thomas Jr., clerk 902 Dupont, dwl .504 Filbert 
Byrne Thomas S., with T. Byrne, dwl 504 Filbert 
Byrne William J., laborer with J. Scott, dwl 256| 

Byrne William S., secretary Board Tide Land Com, 

office SW cor Clay and Kearny, dwl 624 Filbert 
Byrnes Daniel, carpenter, dwl W s Harriet nr Fol 
Byrnes Eliza Miss, domestic, 321 Sutter 
Byrnes Pati-ick, barkeeper, dwl NW cor O'Farrell 

and Devisadero 
Byrnes Sarah A., (widow) nurse, dwl 1032 Market 
Byrnes Thomas, job wagon, Broadway wharf 
Byrne Thomas, laborer, dwl 35 McAllister 
Byrnes. — See Burnes and Burns 
Byron John, bricklayer, dwl 411 Clementina 
Byron Michael, bricklayer, dwl 338 Minna 
Byron Thomas, laborer, dwl;234 Fremont 
Bvxbee John F., bookkeeper with H. B. Tichenor 

& Co., dwl 207 Powell 
Byxbee Robert G., fU. B. Tichenor ^ Co. J dwl 

59 Tehama 
Byxby. — See Bixby 


Ca Log Hen, (Chinese) merchant, 629 Jackson 
Cabana Theophilus, shoemaker, 532 Broadway 
Cabannes Eugene, restaurant, NW cor Sansom and 

Cabet Leon, hairdresser with Chretien Pfister, dwl 

615 Dupont 
Cacey Daniel J., blacksmith with Black & Miller, 

dwl 10 Washington Avenne 
CacbotM. A., resident physician St Mary's Hospital 
Cadell Peter, dwl NW cor Union and Dupont 
Cadenaso (Nicolai) & Dominiciue, (Peter J vegeta- 
ble gai'den, San Bruno Road nr Bav View Park 
CADENASSO GUISEFPE, restaurant, 515 Mcht 
Cader John, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works 
Cadigan James, bookkeeper with Chielovich &. Co., 

res Oakland 
Cadigan Timothy, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

W s Dora between Harrison and Bryant 
Cadigan Nellie Miss, domestic, 1117 Pine 
Cadigan William, laborer, dwl W s Baldwin Court 
Cadiz Joseph, dwl 909 Jackson 
Cadigon William, laborer with E. F. Denison, dwl 

E s Mission bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Cadogan John, shoemaker with P. Leu & Sou, dwl 

Minna bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cadogen Timothy, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., 

dwl Ritter bet Seventh and Eighth 
Caduc Philip, president Benicia Cement Co., dwl 722 

Cady Delia Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 531 Howard 
Cady Edwin A.., watchman U. S. Appraiser's Store, 

"dwl 439 Bush 
Cady E. T., first assistant-engineer Cal., Oregon and 

Mexican S. S. Gussie Telfair, office 426 California 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Fine Parlor and Bedroom Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECUHITY LIFE gives the largest benefit for the smallest outlay. 



Cad y Georj^e B. , photographer with A. Edouart, d wl 

531 Howard 
Cady Jolni, boilermaker, dwl 3G Moss 
Cady Jolin, hiborer, dwl S s Alarket bet First and 

Cady Josephine Mrs., dwl 320 Tliird 
Cady Lorenzo, contractor, dwl W s IJauscli bet 

Howard and Folsora 
Cady L. 11., dwl 718 Market 
Caens William, sailniaker with Charles Powers & 

Co., dwl Coso House 
Caesar Jiiluis, waiter, dwl 111 St. Marks Place 
Catlel George, laborer, dwl Vincent bet Union and 

Cafferata Antonio, woodyard, 726 Lombard 
Caif'rev Edward, slewarcl Occidental Hotel, dwl 120 

Caffrey Prank, waiter Rnss House 
Caffrey James, wood cnrver, dwl 1610 Mason 
Catfrey Slichael, porter Occidental Hotel 
Caffrey Timothy, laborer O. Railroad 
Cagney I^Iartiu, drayman, 215 O'Farrell 
Cahalan John, bootmaker, 259 Third 
Cahalan John, salesman with Einstein Bros. & Co., 

dwl 271 Stevenson 
Cahalan John L., carpenter, dwl 728 Market 
Cahalan Patrick, clerk with E. I. Barra, dwl NW 

cor Minna and First 
Cahan John G , paiut«r, dwl N s Allen nr Hyde 
Cahen Simon, clerk 420 Sacramento, dwl N s Tyler 

nr Taylor 
Caherly Slichael «fc Co., wood and coal, Waverly 

Place nr Sac, dwl 131 St. Marks Place 
Cabin Alice Miss, domestic 14 Essex 
Cahill Andrew, drayman, dwl 35 Park Avenue 
Cahill Catharine Miss, dressmaker, dwl 19 Louisa 
CAHILL EDWARD & CO., (Dennis DriscollJ 

stockbrokers, 406 Montgomery, dwl 415 Mont 
Cahill Edward, waiter Lick House 
Cahill James, bookkeeper with E. Cahill & Co., dwl 

125 St. Marks Place 
Cahill James, driver N. B. & M. Railroad, dwl 

SW cor Fourth and Folsom 
Cahill James, laborer, dwl E s Fulton bet McAllister 

and Grove 
Cahill James, porter 9 Montgomery, dwl Geneva nr 

Bran nan 
Cahill James, waiter United States Restaurant, dwl 

SW cor Clay and Waverly 
CAHILL JAM'ES F., liquor saloon SE cor Bush 

and Kearny 
Cahill James H., carpenter, dwl E s Fulton near 

Cahill John, cigars and tobacco, dwl 228 Second 
Cahill John, marble cutter with J. J. Sharkey, dwl 

NW cor Union and Hyde 
Cahill John, porter with Rosenstock, Price & Co. 

dwl N 8 Lombard bet Dupont and Kearny 
Cahill Johnson C, liquor saloon 7 Jackson 
Cahill Lawrence, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Cahill Mary, (widow) dwl 311 O'Farrell 
Cahill ^lary T. Miss, millinery, 35 Second 
Cahill Jlichael J., barkeeper with N. A. Lampe, 

dwl 246 Third 
Caliill Norah, domestic, 627 Folsom 
Cahill Patrick, dwl 16 Natoma 
Cahill Patrick, deck hand steamer Yosemite C. S. 

Navigation Co. 
Cahill Patrick, drayman with Wellman,Peck & Co., 

dwl 1004 Leavenworth 
Cahill Patrick, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

W 8 Chesley bet Harrison and Bryant 
Cahill Patrick, laborer, dwl 211 Tehama 
Cahill Patrick, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Cahill William, dwl 227 Second 
Cahill William, barkeeper Charter Oak Saloon, dwl 

207 Minna 
Cahn Aaron, merchant, office 209 Sansom, dwl 1114 


Cahn Armand with J. Cahn, dwl 226 Third 

Cahn David, salesman with Lazard Freres, 115 

Cahn Israel, fUhlfelilcr, C. Sc Co.) dwl 1120 Poet 
Cahn Jerome, dry goods, 226 Third 
Calm Lambert SX., merchant, office 209 Sansom, dwl 

1114 Post 
Cahn Leopold, merchant, office 218 Sansom, dwl 

NE cor Post and Van Ness Avenue 
Cahn Meyer A., assistant bookkeeper with Schweit- 
zer, li^achs & Co., dwl Post bet Polk and Van 

Ness Avenue 
Cahn Morris, bookkeeper with N. Scheeline & Co., 

dwl Eureka Hotel 
Cahn Rosalie, (widow) dwl 1219 Sutter 
Cahn Sylvain, (hazard Freres) dwl 1517 Powell 
Cahn Theresa, (widow) dwl 613 Bush 
Cahn Thomas, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Cahn. — See Kahn 

Cain Edward, fireman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Cain Elizabeth, (widow) ladies' nurse, dwl 309 Union 
Cain Francis, e.xpress wagon, cor Jlarket and Kearny 
Cain James, laborer, dwf 117| Shipley 
Cain James, molder, dwl 427 Union 
Cain Jeremiah, tailor, dwl S s Stevenson nr Third 
Cain John, bricklayer, dwl 306 Broadway 
Cain John, laborer, dwl Columbia bet Twenty-fifth 

and Twenty sixth 
Cain Joseph, laborer, dwl E s Beale nr Mission 
Cain Lizzie Miss, chambermaid Russ House 
Cain Lottie, (widow) dwl 8 Shotwell 
Cain Michael, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works 
Cain Michael, janitor Shotwell street school, dwl W 

8 Bryant nr Twenty-fifth 
Cain Michael, laborer S. F. Wool Exchange, dwl W 

s Gaven nr Greenwich 
Cain Nancy Miss, seamstress Russ House 
Cain Rufus R., bricklayer, dwl S s Page bet Octavia 

and Laguna 
Cain Thomas, junk dealer, dwl W s Downey nr 

Cain William H., agent Equitable Life Assurance 

Society, 16 New Merchants' Exchange, dwl 117 

Cain. — See Cane, Kain and Kane 
Caire Justinian, importer and jobber hardware, 530 

Washington and 1028 Dupont, dwl 313 Green 

Cairn , workman S. F. Gas Co., dwl 30 Natoma 

Cairnes Patrick, boilermaker, dwl 34 Minna 

Cairns Daniel, peddler, dwl 64 Jessie 

Cairns James, porter with Guttridge & Co., dwl N 

8 Geary bet Hyde and Larkin 
Cairns John, foreman Golden City Chemical Works 
Cairns John, physician, dwl 307 Seventh 
Cairns Robert, salesman with Jacob Schreiber, dwl 

25 Silver 
Calanan Timothy, cabinetmaker, dwl 107 Freelon 
Calder Alexander W., dentist, dwl 157 Tehama 
Calderwood David, carpenter, dwl 10 Jane 
Caldwell Albert, (Caldwell Sj- Co.) dwl NE cor 

Union and Webster 
Caldwell Charles, cabinetmaker, dwl 18 First 
Caldwell Charles, carpenter with Wm. Kreger, dwl 

312 Folsom 
Caldwell David, dwl Ala Belle Vue House, San Jos4 

Road nr St Mary's College 
Caldwell David, clerk with Edward S. Spear & Co., 

dwl 20 Stone 
CALDWELL (Edwin) & CO., (Albert Caldwell 

and W. A. Hayt) produce commission, 224 

Clay, res Clinton, Alameda county 
Caldwell James, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co 
Caldwell James, plasterer, dwl E s Leavenworth 

bet Glover and Vallejo 
Caldwell J. E. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 631 Mission 
Caldwell John, engineer, dwl 29 Everett 
Caldwell John, laborer Alechanics' Mill and Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl cor Sacramento and Drumm 
Caldwell John E., clerk, dwl 631 Mission 

E. H. JONES «& CO., 116 Sansom Street, French Corsets, New Styles. 

Anti-Flickering Gas Burner at 0'BRIE]>r, BUSH & GO'S.. 539 CaOifornia Street. 



Caldwell Joseph M., teamster -with Joseph B. 
Houghton, dwl W s Second Avenue bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 

Caldwell Robert, student, dwl 213 Turk 

Caldwell Samuel, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Caldwell Samuel, teamster with John Center, dwl 
NW cor Folsom and Sixteenth 

Caldwell William, macliinist Fulton Foundry, dwl 
E s Shotwell bet Tweutj'-third and Twenty- 

Calef Henrietta S., (widow) dwl 320 Ellis 

Caleppa Jacob, laborer, dwl 1113 Kearny 

Caler Isabelle, (widow) dwl W s Guerrero, nr Quinn 

CALHOUN CHARLES A., book and job printer, 
320 and 322 Clay, dwl 315 Mason 

Calhoun Lucy Mrs., dwl 18 Hawthorne 

Calhoun William A., Eureka Job Printing Office, 
614 Montgomerv, dwl 542 Jessie 

rooms 622 Clay 

J. C. Merrill & Co., agents, 204 California 

California Bible Societv, office 757 Market 

CALIFORNIA BLOCK, SE cor Battery and Cal 

California Borax Co., (Lake Countv) office 205 Bat 

& Co., proprietoi's, 125 First 

INGS SOCIETY, Thomas Mooney, president, 
405 California 

Heald, president, 204 Montgomery 

Road, 3 miles from City Hall 

711 Mission 

«fe Lindenberger, agents, 7 Sansom 

Frederick Hess & Co., proprietors, NW cor 
Saci'amento and Kearnv 

ter's Poi!it, office 1 and 2 Court Block, 636 Clav 

CALIFORNIA FARMER, (weekly agricultural) 
Warren & Co., editors and proprietors, office 
320 Clav 

CALIFORI^IA FOUNDRY, William Brodie, pro- 
prietor, S E cor Fremont and Market 

California Glove Company, Piatt Conklin, agent, 
416 Battery 

California Hide Depot, Alois Brandt, proprietor, 11 
and 13 Broadway 

California House, Thomas Kirby, proptr, 116 Pacific 

CALIFORNIA HOTEL, Gabriel Gailhard, pro- 
prietor, SE cor Dupont and Commercial 

office 712 Montgomerv 

Hopkins, president; Zenas Crowell, secretary, 
office 318 California 

cor Batterv and Commercial 


York, Piatt &, Newton agents, SW cor Califor- 
nia and Front 

CO., George Treat, president; W. Aug. Knapp, 
Secretary, office 9 New Merchants' Exchange 

California Malt House, 436 Brannan 

CALIFORNIA MARKET, A. E. Davis and Loyd 
Tevis, proprietors, California to Pine bet Mont- 
gomery and Kearny 

CO., Charles E. McLane, president; John Crock- 
ett secretary, 13 New Merchants' Exchange 

STEAMSHIP CO., Holladay & Brenham 
agents, office 426 California cor Leidsdorff 

California Phonographic Institute, D. M. Knowlton, 

principal, 119 Natoma 

TORING CO., NW cor Caroliua and Mariposa, 

James Eva, superintendent, office 314 California 
CALIFORNIA PIONEERS, (Society of J rooms 

808 Montgomery 
low publisher and proprietor, office SW cor 

Front and Jackson 

John F. Lohse, secretary, office 318 California 
California Prison 302 Montgomery 
California Publishing Co., 31 Kearny 
California Real Estate Association, office junction 

Market and Geary, W. Monahan secretary, 
California Russian Fur "Companv, office 420 Mont 

George Hart Mumford president, George S. 

Ladd, secretary and treasurer, James Gamble, 

superintendent, office 507 Montgomery 

847 Howard 

office NE cor Front and Jackson 

Eighth and Brannan, Eggers & Co. , agents, 

office 210 California 
CALIFORNIA TEACHER, (educational monthly) 

office 712 Washington 
CALIFORNIA THEATER, Wakelee, Peters & 

Co. proptrs, N s Bush bet Kearnv and Dupont 

Davis, president ; D. W. C.Thompson, cashier, 

office 421 California 
California Unfermented Bread Co., (John Duff 4" 

W. D. Allison) 1415 and 1417 Folsom 

& Prouse, proprietors, office 420 Montgomerv 

SW cor Commercial and Drumm 
CALIFORNIAN, (weekly) Californian Publishing 

Co., proprietors, office 620 Merchant 
Calisch R. S., express wagon. SE cor Broadway and 

Dupont, dwl 1411 Sacramento 
Calisher Julius (Marks Sj- C.J dwl 39 Fifth 
Calista S., blacksmith, dwl 1519 Dupont 
Calkin Milo, warehousekeeper, NE cor Battery and 

Union, dwl 516 Taylor 
Call G. H., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Call James, captain, dwl 43 Jane 
Call Wm., milk ranch, San Bruno Road, 3 miles 

from City Hall 
Callabotta Sylvester, restaurant, 18 Folsom 
Callaghan Cal., laborer Laurel Hill Cemetery 
Callaarhan Catharine Miss, dwl 639 Vallejo 
CALtiAGHAN DANIEL, manufacturer Donnelly 

& Co.'s Yeast Powders, 121 Front, dwl NW cor 

Howard and Fourteenth 
Callaghan James, gardener, dwl 107 Leidesdorff 
Callaghan Ellen Miss, dwl 413 Union 
Callaghan James, laborer with I. Friedlander, dwl 

Filbert bet Sansom and Montgomery 
Callaghan James, shoemaker 1141) Folsom 
Callaghan James, lodgings, NE cor Sac and Front 
Callaghan Jeremiah, merchant, office 121 Front, dwl 

E s Mission bet Fourteenth and Fifteenth 
Callaghan Michael, laborer S. F. Wool Exchange, 

dwl Central House 
Callaghan Patrick, laborer with Patrick McAtee, W s 

Mission bet Fourteenth and Ridley 
Callaghan Patrick Rev., assistant pastor St. Bridg- 
et's Church, dwl SE cor Van Ness Av and Bdwy 
Callaghan Philip, molder California Foundry, dwl 

227 Second 
Callaghan T. O., carpenter, dwl 128 Shipley 
Callaghan William, hostler, dwl E s Jaspar Place 

Clay and Washington 

IS. P, COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Manufacturers and Importers Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECUKITY LIFE. 416 and 418 California Street, do business on the Mutual Plan. 



Callahnn Bernard, chief engineer S. F. & P. Sugar 

Co., dwl 10(;3 Howard 
CHlI.ilian Ciithariiie Miss, domestic, 3-J5 Heale 
("iilliiliau Con, laborer Pioneer Woolen Factory 
Calialian Cornelias, laborer, dwl E. S. White bet 

Vrtllejo and Green 
Callaiiiin Cornelius, pork butcher with W. K. Diet- 
rich, dwl '2'J6 Pacific 
Callahini Diuiiel, laborer, dwl N s Sutter bet Brod- 

erick and Devisadero 
Calialian David, laborer, dwl I'jS Minna 
Calialian David, siioeniaker, :i()J Market 
Callalum Delia Miss, domestic 1011 Pine 
Callahan Dennis, hostler, Ifi Clementina 
Callahan Detniis, laborer, dwl 260 First 
Callahan Fanny, domestic, S 8 Howard bet Elev- 
enth and Twelfth 
Callahan James, blacksmith, dwl 741 Market 
Callahan James, bostkr, dwl 6 Morse 
Callahan James, porter with D. Hoag & Co. 
Callahan James J., dwl 6 Central Place 
Callahan Johanna Miss, domestic, 14 Guy Place 
Callahan John, carpenter, dwl 269 Minna 
Callahan John, driver Lick House coach, dwl 516 

Callahan John, hairdresser, bds First Street House 
Callahan Jolin, hostler, dwl 7 Bernard 
Callahan John, liquor saloon, SE cor Brannan and 

Calahan Margaret Miss, domestic 517 Sutter 
Callahan Mnvy Miss, domestic 623 Stevenson 
Callahan M. B.,dwl 431 Sixth 

Callahan Michael, laborer San Francisco and Pacific 
Sugar Co., dwl S s Howard bet Rausch and 
Callahan Patrick, express wagon, Front, dwl S s 

Minna bet First and Second 
Callahan Patrick, laborer, dwl 42 Jessie, rear 
Callahan Patrick, shoemaker with Davis & Kow- 

alsky, dwl 21 Stevenson 
Callahan Peter, laborer, dwl Franklin House 
Callahan Philip, molder California Foundry, dwl 

Second Street House 
Callahan Timothy, laborer, dwl 27 Jessie, rear 
Callahan William, hostler with Bouton ife Son, dwl 

Union nr Stockton 
Callahan William, laborer, dwl 21 Clary 
Calialian. — See Kallahan 
Callaher Daniel, boilermaker, Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 39 Minna 
Callaher Jeremiah, boilermaker,Eisdon Iron Works, 

dwl 39 Minna 
Callaher. — See Kelleher 
Callaly Michael, laborer, dwl 214 Dupont 
Calian Christopher, liquor saloon, 228 Mission 
Callan Thomas, laborer, dwl 1 Harlan Place 
Callanan Helen Miss, dwl 436 Greenwich 
Callanan John T., laborer, dwl 89 Stevenson 
Callanan Michael, laborer with Isaac Stone 
Callans Drasli, milkman with II. &, P. Brims, dwl 
Old San Jose Road bet Thirtieth and Thirty -first 
Callen Annie Miss, domestic 213 Geary 
Callender H. A., jeweler, 408 Pine 
Calleiider J. T. , liquor saloon, 5 Broadway 
Calligban John, blacksmith, dwl 894 Front 
Calliglian Margaret Miss, domestic 469 Minna 
Calligban Patrick, laborer, dwl 896 Front 
Callilian Julia Miss, domestic, 1139 Sutter 
Callinan John, barber, dwl First Street House 
Callogban Michael, woolgi'ader, dwl Central House 
Calbn Thomas, laborer, bds 333 Bnsh 
Callsen Peter, carpenter, dwi 1435 Pacific 
Calluudan Christian, local policeman, dwl 603 Turk 
Callunduin Charles, with John H. Kessing, 79 Cali- 
fornia Market 
Calnan John, harnessmaker with A. Tillmann 
Calnon Johanna Miss, cloakmaker, dwl 227 Second 
Calnou Patrick, Old Stand Saloon, SW cor First and 
Mission, dwl 143 Natoma 

Calrin Rodger, miner, dwl 15 Fifth Avenue 

Calvary Anne, (widow) dwl 410 Vallejo 

Calver Samuel, carpenter, dwl Cambridge House 

Calvert John, builder, dwl 7(16 Siittei' 

Calvert John, (Pdintcr lif Co.) dwl 706 California 

Calvert William, {Cole if C.J dentist, office SW 

cor Clay and Kearny, dwl 21 Post, 
Calvin Harry, nurse U. S. Marine Hospital 
Calvin William, second officer S. S. Gussie Telfair, 

office 426 California 
Calvitt John, carpenter with F. P. Swett 
Calvitt William L., seaman, dwl 135 Koisom 
Camaiano Beneditto, fisherman, dwl XE cor Drumin 

and Merchant 
Camaiano Giacomo, fisherman, dwl NE cor Mer- 
chant and Denman 
Caman Adolph C, physician, office and dwl 928 Fol 
Camatz Adolph, dwl 109 Montgomery Block 
Cambers Thomas, shoemaker, dwl 906 Stockton 
Camble Patrick, seaman, dwl 13 Vallejo 
Cambonrnac Jean, tailor, dwl S s Dnpont Alley 
Camerden Michael, butcher, d\y\ NS Bush nr Lyon 
Cameron Alexander D., carpenter, dwl What Clieer 

Cameron Angus, wood turner and scroll sawyer, 309 

Market, dwl 216 Prospect Place 
Cameron Augusta Miss, assistant teacher Bryant 

Street School, dwl 315 Fifth 
Cameron Christiana Miss, dressmaker with Martha 

Eaton, dwl N s Sixteenth bet Miss and Valencia 
Cameron Daniel, shipwright with John N. Farnham, 

dwl 318 Beale 
Cameron David, contractor, bds 420 Jackson 
Cameron Duncan, proprietor Neptune Iron Works, 

Ws Fremont nr Mission, dwl 1412 Sacramento 
Cameron Elizabeth, (widow) boirding 312 Beale 
Cameron E. S. Miss, teacher City Female Seminary, 

dwl 626 Sutter 
Cameron Frank, driver Market Street Railroad 
Cameron Hannah, (widow) bo:irding 135 Fifth 
Cameron Henry H., with R. Hill, 1324 Dnpont 
Cameron Hugh, finisher with W. T. Garratt, dwl 

Third nr Bryant 
Cameron James, U. S Bakery, 509 Third 
Cameron James, wood turner with A. Cameron, dwl 

1207 Bush 
Cameron James, with H. H. Toland, dwl SW cor 

Montgomery and Merchant 
Cameron John, dwl 222 Fifth 
Cameron John, driver Market Street Railroad, dwl 

W s Valencia bet Sixeenth and Seventeenth 
Cameron Julia B. Mrs., teacher music, dwl 304 

Cameron Martha Miss, seamstress Pacific Woolen 

Mills, dwl 28 Ritch 
Cameron William, porter 423 Front, dwl 312 Beale 
Cameron William, (Roy, Miller Sf Go.) dwl Four- 
teenth Avenue nr Bayview Turnpike 
Cameron William, weigher Washington Street 

Wharf, dwl 202 Mis8i(m 
Cameron William G., driver with John A. Roy 
Cameto Martin, (Dupny df Co.) 528 Broadway 
Camman A., rigger, E s Main bet Howard and Fol 
Caniman Augustus, junk shop, 152 Stewart, dwl 

261 Clara 
Cammel John, baker with H. Hemraelberg, dwl 114 

Cammell Mary, domestic 923 Howard 
Cammet John, restaurant, 57 Third, dwl NE cor 

Howard and Thirteenth 
Camon Lizzie Mrs., domestic SW cor Jones and 

Camon Patrick, laborer, dwl 446 Brannan 
Camp H., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Camp Sarah, (widow) dwl 811 Vallejo 
Camp. — See Campe and Kamp 

Campa Joseplia, (widow) seamstress, dwl E s Fil- 
bert Place nr Union 
Campbell A., machinist Fulton Foundry 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Braids of all kinds. 

Gas Fixtures from Mitchell, Vance & Co., N". Y., at O'BRIElSr, BUSH & GO'S., 539 Cal'a St. 



Campbell A. G., carpenter H. C. Lea.e:ue No. 1 
CAMPBELL, (Alexander I FOX ft' harles N.J & 

CAMPBELL, (Henry C.J attorneys-at-law, 

office 4iiO California, res Oakland 
CAMPBELL ALEXANDER, attorney-at-law, of- 

lice &ti Clay, dwl 112 Sutter 
Campbell Alexander, miner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Campbell Alexander, porter with A. Roman & Co., 

dwl 1124 Market 
Campbell Alexander, tailor, dwl 22 Oak 
Campbell Andrew, builder, dwl 439 Union 
Campbell Andrew, hostler, dwl 519 Vallejo 
Campbell Anna, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 1426 

Campbell Anna Miss, domestic, 923 Jackson 
Campbell Annie T. Miss, assistant teacher North 

Cosmopolitan School, dwl 1220 Jackson 
Campbell Austin, cabinetmaker with Wigmore & 

Palmer, dwl 909 Folsom « 

Campbell Bridget, (widow) dwl W s Folsom bet 

Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Campbell Charles, compositor Morning Call, dwl 28 

Campbell Charles, harnessmaker, dwl 6 Thompson's 

Campbell Charles P.,wireworker with H. T. Graves, 

dwl 1220 Jackson 
Campbell Colin, law student with Campbell, Fox & 

Campbell, res Oakland 
Campbell Dorcas Miss, domestic, 1019 Folsom 
Campbell Duncan, ship rigger, dwl 1306 Mont 
Campbell Edward, workman shot tower, dwl SE 

cor First and Howard 
Campbell Eliza Mrs., dwl 440 Third 
Campbell Ellen Miss, domestic, 338 Second 
Campbell Ellen Miss, domestic, 712 Bush 
Campbell F., plumber with O'Brien, Bush & Co. 
Campbell Francis, real estate, dwl S s Twentieth 

bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Campbell Francis W., barkeeper with Thos. Bryan, 

dwl 723 Market 
Campbell George, (Dickson, De Wolf ^- Co.) res 

Campbell George D., seaman, dwl 23 Natoma 
Campbell G. W., drayman, dwl 419 Broadway 
Campbell Henr}% woodcutter with Sands & Wis- 

sing, dwl 1050 Folsom 
Campbell Henry C, (Campbell, Fox Sj- C.J attor- 
ney-at-law, office 420 California, res Oakland 
Campbell. Irving, watchman Mission Woolen Mills, 

dwl W s Shotwell bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Campbell Isaac, baker, dwl 20 Stanford 
Campbell James A., with Massey & ^ung, 651 Sac 
Campbell James B., dwl 1 13 Ellis 
Campbell J. D., cook, dwl 32 Stewart 
Campbell John, dwl 705 Greenwich 
Campbell John, bookkeeper with Pope & Talbot, 

dwl 312 Bran nan 
Campbell John, carpenter, dwl W s Valencia bet 

Nineteenth and Twentieth . 
Campbell Jo]in, employe with McAfee, Spiers & 

Co., dwl Brannan nr Second 
Campbell John, farmer, Laguua de la Merced, one 

mile SW Ocean House 
Campbell John, laborer, dwl 978 Harrison 
Campbell John, porter International Hotel 
Campbell John, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Campbell John W., (Ross Sj- C.J dwl 20 Sansom 
Campbell John W., (colored) laborer, dwl Lynch nr 

Campbell Joseph F., hairdresser, 268 First 
Campbell J. P., professor St. Ignatius' College, dwl 

743 Pine 
CAMPBELL J. W. H., proprietor Cunningham's 

Warehouse, cor Front and Green, dwl 1117 

Campbell M., piledriver, dwl 132 Stewart 
Campbell Maggie Miss, hoopskirt maker, dwl 20 


Campbell Margaret Miss, domestic, 14 Stanley PI 

Campbell Margaret E. Mrs., dwl W s Capp bet 
Twenty-first and Twenty-second 

Campbell Maria Miss, milliner with Miss J. Desmond 

Campbell Mary Miss, domestic, 18 Laurel Place 

Camplicll JIarv Mrs., seamstress, dwl 50 Natoma 

Campbell Jlichael, engineer with Francis & Valen- 
tine, dwl Ohio nr Broadway 

Campbell Miss, assistant teacher South Cosmopoli- 
tan School, dwl 36 Stanford 

Campbell Nicholas, carpenter, dwl 111 O'Favrell 

CAMPBELL (P. A.J & CO., (James DunnJ ship- 
bread bakers, 210-212 Mission, dwl 528 Pine 

Campbell Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Seventeenth nr 

Campbell Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Grove bet La- 
gnna and Octavia 

Campbell Patrick D., contractor, dwl 325 Fourth 

Campbell Peter, blacksmith, dwl W s Geneva bet 
13rannan and TownBend 

Campbell Peter H., cutting room coiner's depart- 
ment U. S. B. M., dwl 1220 Jackson 

Campbell Philip, laborer S. F. Gas Works, dwl 513 

Campbell R. H., dwl 443 Bush 

Campbell Richard, laborer Orient Restaurant, dwl 
48 Jessie 

Campbell Robert, laborer, dwl SE cor McAllister 
and Steiner 

Campbell Robert A., clerk with A. Holmes, dwl 
1220 Jackson 

Campbell Sandy, weigher Union Lumber Associa- 
tion coal scales, dwl 312 Brannan 

Campbell Sarah Miss, dressmaker, dwl 771 Mission 

Campbell Thomas, barkeeper, dwl 50 Natoma 

Campbell Thomas, blacksmith with McAfee, Spiers 
& Co., dwl N s Brannan nr Second 

Campbell Thomas, second assistant engineer S. S. 
Idaho, dwl 3 Thompson Avenue 

Campbell Thomas, varnisher, dv^'l 660 Minna 

Campbell Tliompson, attorney-at-law, office Mont- 
gomery Block, dwl 919 Jackson 

Campbell 'Thompson Jr., record clerk Custom House, 
dwl 919 Jackson 

Campbell Walter, patternmaker, dwl 649 Howard 

Campbell W. C, patternmaker Fulton Foundry, dwl 
Coso House 

Campbell William, (WeU Sr Co. J dwl 420 Jackson 

Campbell William, blacksmith California Foundry, 

Campbell William, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 

Campbell William H , receiving clerk Central Rail- 
road, dwl 6 Garden 

Campbell William J., agent Goodyear Dental Vul- 
canite Co., office 40-3 Front, dwl 759 Market 

Campe Brothers, (Frederick and MagnnsJ groce- 
ries and liquors, SW cor Second and Brannan 

Campe Henry & Co., (Andrew Carl) groceries and 
liquors, 240 Fifth 

Campe John, groceries and liquors, NE cor First and 

CAMPE (MagnnsJ & SCHEPER, (JohnJ Wharf 
Saloon, E s Beale nr Bryant, (and Campe 
Brothers J 

Campe. — See Camp and Kamp 

Canipen Michael, laundryman, dwl 555 Bryant 

Campi G. & Co., f L. Gimigniani and N. Giamho- 
nij Italians' Restaurant, 512 Clay 

Campillo Frank, dwl 720 Howard 

Campini Jacob, porter 135 Sansom, dwl Pacific bet 
Dupont and Stockton 

Campion Catharine Miss, domestic 403 Green 

Campion Edward, laborer, dwl 28 Tehama 

Campion John, laborer S. F. Wool Exchange, dwl 
157 Minna 

Campion Thomas, drayman with Campbell &. Co., 
dwl .556 Stevenson 

Campion Thomas, varnisher with Goodwin & Co., 
dwl 660 Minna 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture Latest Styles and Best Work. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE Icsurance Co makes its Policies Incontestible and Nonforfeiting. 



Cauipioui Samnel, pressman with Francis &. Valen- 
tine, dwl 803 Montgomery 
Canipo ( Mnnud) &. Hermida, (Augustus) restau- 
rant, NW cor Drumni and Oregon 
Campodenigo Stefano, vegetable garden, Visifacion 

Valley bet San Uruno and San Jose Roads 
Campodonico Piisqiiiik-, barktiper with G Laverel- 

lo & Co., dwl Union Place nr Green 
Campodonico Steiiben, niarblecarver with J. Sweeny 

and Sec Italian JI. B. Society, dwl 909 Vallejo 
CAMPTON GEORGE, pork packer, 62 California 

]Market, bds American Exchange 
Campton Thomas, pork packer, dwl P28 Clary 
Canalli Andrew, blacksmith, dwl 1316 Dnpont 
Canan Michael, machinist, dwl 17 Olarden 
Canapa August ini, foiemau with A. Bona, dwl 4 

Margaret Place 
Canary Maurice, shoemaker Pacific Boot and Shoe 

Factory, dwl 536 Post 
Canary William, laborer, dwl SW cor Fillmore and 

Caiias Manuel, porter with H. T. Holmes, dwl Mont- 
gomery bet Broadway and \ allejo 
Canavan Bartholomew, cabinetmaker with Strahle 

& Hughes, dwl 5-!l Howard 
Canavan Bridget, (widow) dwl 357 First 
Canavan James, milkman, dwl 16 Clary 
Canavan John, stevedore, dwl 317 Beale 
Canavan Michael, hackman, N a Plaza, dwl 357 

CANAVAN P. H., importer wines and brandies, 

716 Montgomery, and Supervisor Eleventh 

Ward, dwl City Gardens 
Canavan. — See Caunavan and Kennovan 
Candalari Gusman, laundry, W s Pinckney nr 

Candle Thomas, dwl 334 Vallejo 
Cane Bridget, domestic, E s Kentucky nr Butte 
Cane David, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Cane James, tanner with Jlalone &. Mahoney, dwl 

N 8 Fifteenth bet Guerrero and Dolores 
Cane John, laborer, dwl Gilbert bet Braunan and 

Cane. — See Cain, Kain and Kane 
Canery Kate Miss, with Mrs. H. Ban. dwl 146 Second 
Canfield Agnes Mifs, domestic with T. C. Nye, U. 

S. Marine Hospital 
Canfield George, carpenter, dwl Edwin House 
Canfield H. C, ship joiner, dwl NW cor First and 

Canfield James, laborer, dwl 207 LeidesdorfF 
Canfield Patrick, milk ranch, Serpentine Avenue nr 

San Bruno Road 
Canfield Patrick, waterman, 609 Market 
CANFIELD i;UFUS J.,Pacific Union Express Co., 

office 4:i6 California, dwl NW cor Bernard and 

Cauliel'd Thomas, with Goodwin & Co., dwl S s 

Perry bet Fourth and Fifth 
Canliani "Charles, cook, dwi SW cor Broadway and 

Canham Frederick, (Horst Sf C.J dwl SW cor 

Broadway and Dupont 
Canham William ¥., painter, dwl N s California bet 

Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Caniff Eliza, (widow) dwl 7 Central Place 
Canley Thomas, laborer, dwl 164 Jessie 
Canlin Daniel, carter, dwl 753 Mission 
Cann Thomas, carpenter, dvi'l 3 Taylor 
Cannan Patrick, teamster, dwl SW cor Pierce and 

Cannvwan Charles, with W. Worthington, dwl 1313 

Cannavan Margaret Miss, domestic 568 Mission 
Cannavan Mark, laborer, dwl NE cor Washington 

and Brodeiick 
Cannavan Martin D., printer with E. Bosqui &, 

Co., dwl 504 Sacramento 
Cannavan Matthew, stonecutter, dwl 919 Folsom 

CANNAVAN MICHAEL, importer dry goods 
clothing, etc., 803 and 805 Kearny, dwl NE cor 
Kearny and Lombard 
Cannavan. — See Canavan and Kennovan 
Cannell Thomas, sailmaker with Chas. Powers &. 

Co., dwl 209 Fourth 
Canney Christopher C, foreman with Wenlworth, 

Hobart & Co 
Canney Mary Miss, domestic, 710 Leavenworth 
Canning Margaret E. Miss, milliner with Mrs. Eak- 

ins, dwl 1116 Pacific 
Cannon Anthony, laborer with Dearborn & Staples, 

bds 32 Stewart 
Cannon Bernard, laborer, dwl 18 Natoma 
Cannon Charles A., carriagemaker with R. S. Eells 

&L Co., dwl Es Shotwell nr Twentieth 
Cannon Daniel, dwl 736 Vallejo 
Cannon James, carpenter with B. &l J. S. Doe, dwl 

23 Minna 
Cannon James, molder, dwl 14 Natoma 
Cannon James, nurse City and County Hospital, 

SW cor Stockton and Francisco 
Cannon James, plasterer, dwl 1 Lewis 
Cannon Jane Miss, chambermaid Adams House 
Cannon John, express wagon, cor Beale and Mis- 
sion, dwl 18 Natoma 
Cannon John, wagonmaker, dwl 256 Clara 
Cannon Patrick, express wagon. Pacific nr Fulton 
Cannon Patrick, laborer, dwl 18 Natoma 
Cannon Patrick, shoemaker U. W. Boot and Shoe 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 79 Jessie 
Cannon Peter, dwl 325 Clementina 
Cannon Thomas, waiter, dwl 18 Natoma 
Cannon Stephen, cook, dwl 18 Natoma 
Cannon William, butcher with W. D. Litchfield 
Cannon William, longshoreman, dwl SW cor Bat- 
tery and Green 
Cano William, peddler, Union Place 
Canon Patrick, barkeeper, dwl 143 Natoma 
Canse James, trunkmaker with E. Galpen «fe Co., 

dwl 209 Second 
CANTIN (Joseph P.) & EVERETT, (Augustus 
F.J stock and money brokers, 614 Montgomery, 
dwl 815 Ellis 
Cantle Barbara Miss, domestic. 420 Post 
Cantlin Martin, carpenter, dwl Pacific Hotel 
Cantlin Richard, laborer, dwl 266 Jessie 
Cantoloup Adolph, harnessmaker with Jugnet & 

Periin, dwl cor Dupont and Pacific 
Cantrell George, laborer Fulton Foundry 
Cantrell Thomas G., (Hawkins Sr C'.J dwl 1216 

&■ CO., doors, sash, blind and molding fac- 
tor_v, 34-38 Beale, dwl 542 Jessie 
Cantres Daniel, carpenter H. C. League No 1 
Cautroweth Joseph, (Samuel Appel 4" Co.) dwl 

441 Jessie 
Cantus (GcorgeJ & Hoss, (JohnJ groceries and 

liquors, 321 Broadway 
Cautwell Morris, drayman, dwl cor Fifth and 

CANTY (Daniel J & WAGNER, /'H^Wism; man- 
ufacturers and wholesale and retail confection- 
ers, 113 Montgomery 
Canty Mary E., domestic 915 Market 
Canty Michael, fruits, dwl 28 Louisa 
Canty Thomas, laborer, dwl 328 Third 
Canty Thomas F., harnessmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl 28 Louisa 
Cantv Timothy, merchant tailor, 37 Sutter, dwl 46 

Cantv William W., boilermaker Miners' Foundry, 

dwl 227 Second 
Cany Edward, dwl 552 Mission 
Cape William, plasterer, dwl 1230 Dupont 
Capen George B., shoemaker with Wentworth, 

Hobart & Co. 
Capitol Building, NW cor Kearny and Pine 

E. H. JOISTES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Hosiery and Gloves. 

Anti-Flickering Gas Burner at O'BRIEN, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 




& Co., 115 Commercial and 116 Sacrainento 
Caplice John, cellarmau Hibemia Brewery, dwl 

N s Natoma bet Eighth and Ninth 
Caplice Richard, teamster, dwl N s Natoma bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Capmil Narcisse, gardener, dwl NW corner Califor- 
nia and Powell 
CAPP CHARLES S., proprietor Golden Era, office 

543 Clay, dwl SE cor McAllister and Buchanan 
Cappelmann Christian, clerk with Christian Meier, 

dwl NW cor Pacific and Taylor 
Capprise E. 0. Miss, assistant teacher Union Street 

Primary School, dwl 516 Greenwich 
Capprise Joseph, carpenter, dwl 516 Greenwich 
Capt Gustave, f Smith Sf Cy dwl 828 California 
Captains' Room, 31 New Merchants' Exchange 
Capurro Guiseppe, engineer with Ghirardelli & Co., 

dwl 422 Vall^jo 
Capurro Charles, porter, dwl 535 Vallejo 
Caradine Sarah Mrs., dwl NE corFolsom and Beale 
Carraffa ( Domenico) & Co., ( Geralima Raggio) 

bakers, 1309 Dupont 
Caragher James, hostler Dexter Stable 
Carahar Sarah Miss, domestic, 1109 Howard 
Caraher Michael, shoe finisher with Wentworth, 

Hobart &. Co., dwl 9 Natoma 
Caral Andrew, ( Campe Sf Co.) dwl 3.55 Clementina 
Caraway Anson, baker, American Exchange 
Carberry Cormick, carpenter, dwl 347 Minna 
Carberry James, shoemaker with P. Kramer, dwl 

1 Hunt, rear 
Carberry John, carpenter, dwl 15 Garden 
Carberry Mary Ann Miss, nurse, 531 Post 
Carberry Nicholas, laborer with J. W. H. Campbell, 

dwl 545 Mission 
Carcon John, dwl 139 Shipley 
Card Michael, fireman, dwl 1314 Montgomery 
Card R. <fe Co., poultry and game, 83-85 California 

Market, dwl 321 Sutter 
Card Stephen, president Saucelito Water and Steam- 
tug Co., oflice 326 Clay,dwl 18 Eddy 
Cardiff Elizabeth A. Miss, tailoress with J. Meyer, 

dwl Sixth bet Brannan and Bryant 
Cardiff Francis, porter with Marcus C Hawlev & 

Co., dwl 526 Sixth 
Cardiff Miles, shoemaker, dwl 526 Bryant 
Cardinell Grace Mrs., millinery, 265 Third 
Cardinell Harry, calker, dwl 265 Third 
Cardinell John A. , collector, ofiice 32 Montgomery 

Block, dwl W s Valencia bet Fifteeu'th and 

Cardinet Emile, produce dealer, NE cor Taylor and 

Cardnal E., tinsmith with Peter Abrahamson, dwl 

439 Bush 
Cardosa Maria, (widow) dwl 836 Broadway 
Cardweil John, paperhanger, dwl 50 Natoma 
Carew James, laborer, dwl N s Haight bet Web- 
ster and Buchanan 
Carew John, porter, dwl 518 Sacramento 
Carew Thomas, drayman, cor Battery and Sacra- 
mento, dwl NE cor Octavia and Fell 
Carew Thomas Jr., porter 10 Battery, dwl NE cor 

Octavia and Fell 
Carey Charles, storekeeper Occidental Hotel, dwl 

226 Jessie 
Carey Cornelius, teamster Golden City Chemical 

Works, dwl SW cor Brannan and Seventh 
Carey Ellen Miss, with Mrs. Leist, dwl 1622 Stock 
Carey James, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Carey John, porter with Castle Bros., 215 Front 
Carey Lawrence, helper Risdon Iron Works 
Carey M. A. Miss, dressmaker, 131 Montgomery 
Carey Mary, (widow) dwl 1622 Stockton 
Carey Mary E. Miss, dress and cloakmaker, 43 

Carey Margaret Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 8 Everett 
Carey Maurice, dwl 1 Harlan Place 

Carey Michael, hostler St. Mary's Hospital 
Carej' Michael, salesman, 301 Jlontgomery 
Carey Michael, waterman, dwl 8 Everett 
Carev Michael C, bookbinder with Bartling & 

Kimball, dwl 915 Vallejo 
Carey Oscar, helper, dwl 16 Montgomery 
Carey Patrick, job wagon, 225 Clementina 
Carey S. D. Miss, principal Fairmount School, dwl 

516 Folsom 
Carey Thomas, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Carey Thomas, laborer, dwl 20 Ann 
Carey. — See Cary 

Cargill A. H., bds American Exchange 
Cariboo Hotel, Dubureau & Buessard, pi-oprietors, 

516 Pacific 
Carignan Adolph, with M. Keller, dwl Post bet 

Montgomerj' and Kearny 
Carity John B., cook Taylor's restaurant, dwl 310 

Carity Madaline Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 310 Minna 
Carkou Daniel, laborer, dwl 903 Folsom 
Carkon Louisa Mrs., dry goods, 903 Folsom 
Carl Cliristian, with Jacob Weiss, dwl 205 Sansom 
CarlJohn, shoemaker, dwl 907 Folsom 
Carl Patrick, laborer, dwl Montgomery bet Green- 
wich and Lombard 
Carl William, clerk with H. Campe & Co., dwl NW 

cor Fifth and Folsom 
Carle Edward, porter, dwl 615 Mission 
Carle Joshua A., carpenter, dwl Third nr Stevenson 
Carlen William, blacksmith, 706 Broadway, dwl 

733 Vallejo 
Carlen William Jr., blacksmith, dwl 733 Vallejo 
Carleton Howard, compositor Evangel, dwl 630 Sac 
Carleton. — See Carlton 

Carlin Ada Miss, chambermaid Occidental Hotel 
Carliu Ann Miss, domestic, 517 Ellis 
Carlin Daniel & Co., (John Breslinj liquor saloon, 

325 Beale 
Carlin Hugh, painter, dwl 319 Minna 
Carliu John, glassblower Pacific Glass Works, dwl 

446 Brannan 
Carlin Robert, drayman, cor Dupont and Pacific 
Carlin William, porter with Dickinson & Dodge, 

dwl N s Turk bet Larkin and Polk 
Carlisle George, special policeman, dvrl 17 Bernard 
Carlisle Louisa, (widow) dwl 3 Mason 
Carlisle Shubel H., bookkeeper with Nelson & 
• Doble, dwl 908 Pine 

Carlisle W. E., steward C. O. & M. S. S. Continen- 
tal, oflice 426 California 
Carlo Burnett, gardener, dwl W s Dolores between 

Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Carlo William, actor circus, bds American Exchange 
Carlos Thomas F., with George F. Parker, dwl 

Montgomery Block 
Carlos Tiburcio, saddler and livery stable, 525 Pac 
Caiison Edward, chief clei-k U. S. Clothing Depot, 

dwl 730 Geary 
Carlson Hans H., mariner, bds 19 Washington 
CARLTON CHARLES C, proprietor Empire 

M-'arehouse, 16-22 Beale, dwl 641 Folsom 
Carlton Harriet, (widow) dwl 418 Fremont 
Carlton (Henry Jr.) & Hyman, {Presley C.) 

stock brokers, 418 California, dwl 570 Harrison 
Carlton Henry P., teacher, dwl 927 Howard 
Carlton Richard, captain bark Torrent, office with 

Pope & Talbot 
Carlton Silas, wood and coal, dwl 14 Sansom 
Carlton William B., clerk with Linforth, Kellogg 

& Rail, dwl 418 Fremont 
Carlyle Irving B., with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., 

dwl SE cor Drumm and Commercial 
Carivle M. E. Mrs., dwl 276 Minna 
Carlyle Robert G., foreman with Palmer, Knox &. 

"Co., dwl 517 Howard 
Carlyle Thomas S., conductor Central Railroad, 

clwl S s Howard bet Seventh and Eighth 
Carman Bernard, laborer, dwl 446 Brannan 

M". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Oflace and Parlor i'umiture. See page 45. 


The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., Issues Cash Policies, with accumulations. 



CHnnan G. C,. comniission merchant, dwi 18 Stanford 
Ciirnian William, phyisieian, office and dwl G16 How 
Carniany Cvrns W., caBliier Savings and Loan So- 
ciety. G'lil Chiv, dwl IWI Clay 
CARMANY JOllX II. & CO., '(D. G. Lrwis) pub- 

lisliei'H CoininL-rcial IIcimM and S. F. i\Iiii-ket 

Review, Stock Circular, Freight Circular, and 

Pacitic. ottice 101) Washington, dwl 6'il Clay 
Carman V Ringold, witli J. II. Carman v & Co., dwl 

C:>1 'Clay 
Carmatz Adolph, watchmaker and jeweler, 521 

Sansom, dwl 101> Mcmtgoniery Block 
Carruelich (icorge, saddler, .519 San, dwl 137 Fifth 
Carniicliael 15.. bricklayer, bds 304 Beale 
Caruiicliael William, blacksmith, 8:i0 Harrison, dwl 

i>\7 Natoma 
Carniicliael William, stonecutter, dwl Natoma bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Carmody Edniond, carpenter, dwl Bush St. House 
Carmody James, laborer, dwl '2r)6 Jessie 
Carmody John, laborer, dwl 10 .Jane 
Carmody Mary Miss, fur sewer with Adolph Muller 
Carn Kate Mrs., dwl 1116 Taylor 
Carnaud Gr., teacher music, SE cor Market and 

Carnaud Julius, teacher music, SE cor Market and 

Carnell Eiiza Mrs., furnished rooms, 23 Geary 
Caruell Richard, foreign and domestic fruit, 512 

Montgomery, dwl 23 Geary 
Carnes George A., Harvard Female Institute, 312 

Carnes John, dwl Railroad House 
Carnes Patrick, laborer Miners Foundry, dwl 6.58 

Carney Ellen, (widow) seamstress, dwl 225 Sutter 
Carney James, waiter, dwl 31 Hunt 
Carney John, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Carney Kate Miss, domestic 1310 Hyde 
Carney Michael, laborer, dwl 233 Jessie 
Carney Peter, seaman, dwl il6 Stewart 
Carney William, laborer, dwl W s Laguna bet 

Geary and O'Farrell 
Carney William, taimer with Sedgley & Davis, dwl 

W s Columbia ni' Sixteenth 
Carney. — See Kearney 
Carnippa Augustine, 'waiter, dwl W s Margaret 

Carnn Thomas, (Blaney Sf C.J dwl 30 Jessie 
Cams K. W., carpenter II. C. League No. 1 
Caro Louis, cigars and tobacco, SE cor Market and 

Second, dwl ()42 Mission 
Caro Samuel, clothing, 40 Third, dwl 708 Howard 
Caro William, express wagon, 323 Dupont 
Caro Wolf, furniture, dwl 83 Everett 
Carolan Charles A., barkeeper Lick House, dwl 319 

CAROLIN JAMES, liquor saloon, SE cor Brannan 

and Third 
Caronte Joseph, umbrella maker, 401 Bush 
Carpenter A. D., carpenter, dwl cor Dupont and 

Carpenter Alexander, laborer S.F. Chemical Works, 

dwl cor Fifteenth and Valencia 
Carpenter C. C, physician, dwl 317 Sutter 
Carpenter Charles A., machinist, dwl 814 Mission 
Carpenter Charles L., carpenter, dwl 20 Oak 
Carpenter Daniel, janitor Denman School, dwl Ns 

Sacramento nr Leroy Place 
Carpenter Dyer A., with Liverpool &, London and 

Globe Insurance Company, dwl 207 Kearny 
Carpenter E. P., jeweler with R. B. Gray &, Co., 

dwl 632 Green 
Carpenter George W., finisher with W. T. Garratt, 

dwl 1112 Leavenworth 
Carpenter Harvey L , carpenter, dwl 421 Bush 
Carpenter Henry J., laborer, dwl 20 Oak 
Carpenter Isaac W., compositor, dv^'l 539 Wash 
Carpenter James, dwl 103 Sacramento 

Carpenter John, ^py27Ka»w Macdonald Sj- Co. j dwl 

641 Sacramento 
Carpenter L. B., carpenter, dwl W s Priest 
Carpenter Robert, carpenter, dwl 20 Oak 
Carpenter Thomas, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 451 Jessie 
Carpenter William II., gasfitter with Thomas Day, 

dwl 50 Beale 
Carpenter William H., (colored) job wagon, SW cor 

Sutter and Sansom, dwl 402 Stockton 
Carpenter William L., compositor Evening Bulletin, 

dwl 123 Bernard 
Carpentier Edward R., {Clarke Sf C.) attorney at- 

law, office 606 Washington, dwl 33 Kearny 
Carpentier H. W. , attorney-at-law, otKce 606 Wash- 
ington, res Oakland 
Carpet Morris E., carpenter, dwl 106 Jackson 
Carphin John W., with Glasgow Iron and Metal 

Importing Company, dwl 27 Fremont 
Carquillet Joseph, driver with J. J. Smith & Co., 44 

Occidental Market 
Carr Agnes Miss, domestic 929 Sutter 
Carr A. L. Mrs., dwl 314 Bush 
Carr Charles L., bookkeeper with M. Selig & Co., 

dwl SW cor Folsom and First 
Carr Francis, laborer, dwl S s Pacific bet Laguna 

Carr George, boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, dwl 

97 Stevenson 
Carr George, laborer, dwl 31 Freelon 
Carr Horace F.. scalesmith with Fairbanks &. 

Hutchinson, bds 413 Tehama 
Carr Jesse D., contractor, office 420 Montgomery 
CARR, (John I.) AYRES (J. Irving j & CO., ( R. S. 

E. Nichols J real estate agents and house brokers, 

office SE cor Kearny and Cal, dwl 283 Stevenson 
Carr Joseph, dwl N S 5lission nr Ninth 
Carr J. Thurston, salesman with Stone & Hayden, 

dwl 224 Minna 
Carr J. Tyler, ( Littlefield, Webb Sj- Co.) dwl 509 

Carr Maria V., (widow) dwl 563 Mission 
Carr ]\Iary Miss, domestic 614 Folsom 
Carr Mary, (widow) dwl SW cor Powell and Green- 
CARR M. D. & CO., (C. A. Murdock) book and 

job printers, 411 Clay, dwl 1016 Pine 
Carr Michael, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Carr Michael, fireman steamer Cornelia, C. S. Nav. 

Carr Nicholas E., tailor, dw'l 36 Eddy 
Carr Owen, laborer, dwl Cortland Av near San Jose 

Carr Patrick, gardener with James Irvine, NE cor 

Folsom and Eleventh 
Carr Patrick, hostler 16 Clementina 
Carr Patrick, laborer with Peter Connolly, dwl Ws 

Dora near Harrison 
Carr Samuel, tailor, NE cor John and Brannan 
Carr Thomas, laborer with Baugh &, Co., dwl S s 

Bay bet Dupont and Kearny 
Carr Thomas, longshoreman, dwl 70 Minna 
Carr William, butcher with Wagner &, Rogers, dwl 

9 Belden 
Carr William, local policeman, dwl cor Third and ' 

Carr William, waiter, dwl 1.56 Natoma 
Carr William, with Russell &. Erwiu Manuf. Co., 

dwl 731 Bush 
Cai'r William B., contractor, office 631 Sac, dwl NW 

cor Valencia and Twenty-fifth 
Carr. — See Karr 
Carrabine Winifred, (widow) dwl Brannan bet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Carragy Winnifred Miss, domestic, 1023 Bush 
Carranza Amelia Miss, dwl 319 Dupont 
Carranza Pedro, carpenter, dwl W s Margaret PI 
Carreau Joseph, butcher 14 New market, dwl 540 

il, H. JO WES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Gold and Silver Laces and Tassels. 

Gas Fitting and Plumbing done in th.e bsst manner by O'EBIB^T, BUSH & CO., 539 Cal'a St. 



Carrere Adolph, clerk with H. Schroder & Co., and 

Secretary French M. B. Soc. 808 Mont, dwl 634 
Carretty Joseph, cook Phil's Exchange, dwl 11 

Cari-ick William, ship joiner, dwl 515 Sac 

Carrigan Andrew, clerk with Conrov & O'Connor, 

dwl 4S0 Eddy 
Carrigan James P., clerk with Conroy & O'Connor, 

boards 845 Mission 
Carrigan Mary, (widow) dwl 2007 Hyde 
Carrigan P. C., machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl Eu- 
reka House 
Carrigan Patrick, laborer, dwl cor Sac and Leroy 

Carrigiin Patrick, shoemaker with Marks & Calisber, 

dwl 545 Mission 
Carrigan Peter, boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works 
Carrigan Peter, helper Risdon Iron Works 
Carrigan Peter, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Can igan Thomas, laborer, dwl 8 Hunt 
CiU-rion Rosalio, laborer, dwl 414 Vallejo 
Canique Edward A., clerk with Phojnix Insurance 

Co., dwl S s Vallejo bet Leav and Jones 
Carrique Richard, seaman, dwl 338 Shipley 
Carriqnirv Jean, cook, NW cor Sansonie and Wash 
Carro Charles, (Chapman Sf C.) dwl 304 Pine 
Carroll Alice, domestic, 403 Bryant 
Carroll Ann, (widow) dwl 24 Kearny 
Carroll Annie Miss, domestic, 107 Turk 
Carroll Bridyet, domestic, 969 Howard 
Carroll Charles E., (Shepherd Sf C.J dwl S s Fell 

near Gough 
Carroll Daniel, laborer Masonic Cemetery 
Carroll Daniel, clerk with P. Hartigau,"dwl NW 

cor Piri-t and Howard 
Carroll David, peddler, dwl cor Sixth and Folsom 
Carroll Dennis, laborer, dwl E s Cemetery Avenue 

bet Post and Sutter 
Carroll Edward, (£. F. Barton Sf Co.) dwl 325 

Carroll Edward, laborer, dwl S s Natoma bet Eighth 

and Ninth 
Carroll Eliza, (widow) dwl 210 Ritch 
Carroll Fiancis, clerk with John L. Love, dwl N s 

Tehama bet Fifth and Sixth 
Carroll Frank M., bookkeeper Franklin House, dwl 

1112 Montgomery 
Carroll George, metal roofer with John Kehoe 
Carroll ( Hvnryj & Brown (Jo]tn H. D.J (colored) 

whitening and house cleaning, 721 Maiket 
Carroll (James J & Co., (Jesse Geih and Angvst Lu- 

dorjfj dry goods, boots and shoes, 7U7 Mont, 

dwl NE cor Pacific and Montgomery 
Carroll James, ('jS'. F. Laundry Association J dwl 

Fifth bet Harrison and Folsom 
Carroll James, dwl 512 Mission 
Carroll Jiimes, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Carroll James, laborer, dwl SW cor Pierce and 

Carroll James E., law student with Edward W. 

Tiiylur, dwl 437 Eddy 
Carroll J. B., boilermaker Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

140 Natoma 
Carroll Jeremiah, boilermaker Portland Boiler 

Works, dwl Ss Ash bet Laguna and Octavia 
Carroll Jolianna, (widow) dwl 63 Clementina 
Carroll John, (Thomas Healy Sf Co. J dwl Mission 

bet First and Second 
Carroll John, assistant foreman engine 3, S. F. Fire 

Deji., dwl SW cor Sutter and Jones 
Carroll John, bootmaker with Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl 139 Natoma 
Carroll John, clerk, dwl 73 Tehama 
Carroll John, coupe. Plaza 
Carroll John, drayman with Cutting & Co., dwl 

Atlantic House 

Carroll John, file cutter Pacific File Works, dwl 53 

Carroll John, easfitter with O'Brien, Bush & Co. 
CARROLL JOHN, importer and wholesale dealer 

brandies, wines and liquors, 305 and 307 Front, 

dwl 437 Eddy 
Carroll John, ironworker, dwl 140 Natoma 
Carroll John, laborer with DeVries «fe Chase 
Carroll John, laborer, bds 337 Bush 
Carroll John, laborer, dwJ P] s Kate bet Bryant and 

CarroH John, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co., dwl 509 

Carroll John, milk ranch, dwl N s Twenty-eighth, 

near Old San Jose Road 
Carroll John, teamster, dwl 212 Pacific 
Carroll John, with John H. Cook, dwl 133 Minna 
Carroll John C, blacksmith N. B. & M. Railroad, 

dwl cor Second and jMinna 
Carroll John C, Eureka Bakery, 72 First 
Carroll John F., porter with R. A. Swain & Co., 

dwl 422 Market 
Carroll John J., messenger Medical Purveyor, 313 

Pine, bds 54 Fii'st 
Carroll John L., with J. W. Brittan &. Co., dwl 

Jaspar Place nr Union 
Carroll Joseph, butcher, dwl 1229 Mission 
Carroll Katharine Miss, domestic, 1308 Pine 
Carroll Luke, stonecutter, dwl 210 Ritch 
Carroll Jlargaret Miss, domestic, 626 O'Farrell 
Carroll Margaret, (colored) (widow) dwl 710 Stock 
Carroll Margaret, (widow) boarding, 29 Minna 
Carroll Maria Miss, domestic, 220 Third 
Carroll Martin, dravman with J. W. Brittan &c Co., 

dwl 1919 Mason 
Carroll Mary, domestic with Peter B. Forster 
Carroll JIary, domestic, W e Jessie bet Sixth and 

Carroll Mary Miss, milliner, dwl 24 Kearny 
Carroll Mary, iwidow) dwl E s Jaspar Place 
Carroll Matthew, driver N. B. & M. Railroad, dwl 

SW cor Fourth and Folsom 
Carroll Michael, dwl 618 O'Farrell 
Carroll Michael, bootmaker, 646 Commercial, dvrl 

2 Varenne 
Carroll Michael, laborer, dwl W s Buchanan bet 

Geary and O'Farrell 
Carroll Michael, laborer, dwl 564 Mission 
Carroll Michael, laborei-, dwl 227 Second 
Carroll Michael, marbleworker with Paltenghi & 

Co., dwl 210 Ritch 
Carroll Michael, seaman, dwl 1910 Mason 
Carroll Michael, workman India Rice Mill, dwl 

Ritch bet Tliird and Fourth 
CARROLL OLIVER C, contractor, dwl 43! Hayes 
Carroll Owen, machinist with Goddard & Co., dwl 

7 Hubbard 
Carroll (Patrick J &, Brother, (Thomas CarrollJ 

groceries and liquors, NE cor Third and Minna, 

dwl 119 Third 
Carroll Patrick, barkeeper 548 Clay, dwl .553 Miss 
Carroll Patrick, hostler, 713 Commercial 
Carroll Patrick, laborer, dwl W s Piuckney Place 

nr Broadway 
Carroll Patrick, 'miner, dwl 157 Minna 
Carroll Patrick, stonecutter with Zeglio & Moore, 

dwl 21 Clara 
Carroll R.. (widow) furnished rooms, 608 Bush 
Carroll Richard, groceries and liquors, cor Garden 

and Harrison 
Carroll Richard T., salesman with John Carroll, 

dwl 437 Eddy 
Carroll Thomas, dwl 516 Lombard 
Carroll Thomas, (Carroll 4- Bro.) dwl 119 Third 
Carroll Thomas, shoemaker, 565 Market, dwl 25 

Carroll William, (Hertz Sr C.J dwl 75 Minna 
Carroll William, bookkeeper with John Carroll, dwl 

437 Eddy 

]Sr. p. COLE & CO., 312 Pino St., Fine Bedroom Sets. See page 45. 

Insure in the SECURITY LIFE, and secure an immediate competency. 



Carroll WiUiam, houseniover, dwl !3H5 Broadway 
Carroll William, livery and sale stable, Taylor bet 

Clay and Waeliinirton, dwl 8J5 IJroadway 
Carollan Jolin, driver N. U. &. M. Railroad 
Carollan Patrick, silverplater, dwl Hodge's Court 
Carrou Patrick, dwl -J 14 Teliama 
Carnitliers George, (Eckart 4' C.) dwl E 8 Terba 

13uena nr Clay 
Carrutliers John, with Marden & Myrick, dwl SAV 

cor Stockton and Jackson 
Carrv Edward, bostler with J. H. Swain, dwl 41U 

Market _ 

Carsens Frederick, bntcher with Joseph Volckers, 

3(5 Occidental Market 
Carson Bernard, engraver, 117 Sutter, dwl 115 Post 
Carson Henry W., varnisher with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl ill::.' Kearny 
Carson James G., clerk with Pringle tfc Pi ingle, dwl 

507 Bryant 
Carson John K., dwl 7 Natoma 
Carson J. R., machinist, dwl Pacific Hotel 
Carson John, liquor saloon, junction San Jos§ and 

Ocean House Roads 
Carson Joha B., photographic printer with J. W. 

Johnston, dwl U5 Post 
Carson Louisa Jliss, domestic, 533 Geary 
Carson Mary J. Miss, dwl 623 Ellis 
Carson M. N., builder, dwl 20 Ritch 
Carson William, (Dolbeer Sj- C.J resides Eureka, 

Humboldt Bay 
Carson William, plasterer, dwl 221 Minna 
Carson William, machinist, dwl Isthmus House 
Carson William H., carpenter Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl N s Fulton bet Laguna and Qctavia 
Carss Robert, butcher, dwl 49 Louisa 
Carsten Charles, fireman Washington Brewery, bds 

SW cor Jansen aud Lombard 
Carsten Charles, brewer Washington Brewery, bds 

SW cor Jansen and Lombard 
Carsten Frederick, groceries and liquors, NW cor 

Bush and Dupout 
Carsten G., carpenter, dwl 41 Commercial 
Carsten Henry, carpenter, dwl W 8 Vallejo Place 

nr Vallejo 
Carstens Frederick, laborer Bay Sugar Refinery, 

dwl cor Union and Battery 
Carstensen Peter A., laborer, dwl SE cor Hinckley 

and Piuckuey 
Carston Charles P., musician, dwl NW cor Gaven 

and Filbert 
Carston William H., laborer, dwl 106 Jackson 
Carswell George W., drayman 207 California, dwl 

126 Dora 
Carswell J. D. Mrs., boarding and lodging, 20 San 
Carswell John D., printer with Frank Eastman, dwl 

20 Sanson! 
Carswell W. P., pile driver, dwl NW cor First and 

Carter Abram, bookkeeper S. F. Gas Co., dwl 445 

Carter "Amelia, milliner with Mrs. Eakins, dwl 24 

Carter, (Benjamin) Cordea (Francis) & Bailey, 

{ WiUiam) house cleaners, Annie nr Jessie 
Carter Bernard B., baker, dwl 1434 Stockton 
Carter Charles, plasterer, dwl N s Olive Av nr Polk 
CARTER CHARLES D., real estate agent and 

publisher Real Estate Circular, office "610 Mer- 
chant, dwl 1307 Taylor 
Carter Charles H., clerk with J. J. Beatty, dwl 319 

Carter Charles W., seaman, dwl 238 Stewart 
Carter Edward C, clerk Mutual Life Insurance Co., 

dwl 405 Minna 
Carter George, carpenter, Ws Jones bet Greenwich 

and Filbert 
Carter GeorgeR. , f Treadwell /(■ Co.) les'New York 
Carter Henry, fWilki7is ^ C; dwl SE cor Turk 

and Larkin 

Carter Henry, teamster, dwl 26 Stewart 
Carter James, carpenter, bds 826 Lombard 
Carter James E., millwright with Joshua Handy, 

dwl 1 Garden 
Carter John & Co., manufacturers American white 

salve, 037 Mission, dwl 618 Jlission 
Carter John, laborer, dwl W s Morey Alley nr 

Carter John "C, Com. V. S. Navy, L. H. Inspector 

Twelfth District, office Custom House, third 

floor, dwl 407 Minna 
Carter John C, laborer, dwl 620 Jlission 
Carter John S., carpenter, dwl 263 Third 
Cai'ter John T., bookkeeper, 310 Batteiy, dwl 610 

Carter John W., bookkeeper with E. & J. Morton, 

dwl 610 Leavenworth 
Carter Joseph, laborer with S. F. Hauling Co. 
Carter Louis, real estate dealer, dwl 606 Ellis 
Carter Louisa Mrs., teacher, dwl 116 Perry 
Carter Mary Miss, domestic, 109 St JIarks' Place 
Carter Mary Miss, domestic, E s Mission bet Four- 
teenth and Fifteenth 
Carter Moses, waiter steamer Yosemite, C. S. Nav. 

Carter Myron H., drayman, 217 Sacramento 
Carter Patrick, laborer, dwl 531 Geary 
Carter Peter, bookkeeper, dwl 1213 Kearny 
Carter T. J. Miss, assistant teacher Fourth Street 

Primary School, dwl 610 Leavenworth 
Carter T. S., cai-peuter, dwl 25 Clementina 
Carter William H. .(colored) porter, 523 Montgomery 
Carteron Constant, liquor saloon, 605 Sansom 
Carthcut James L., (Handy Sf C.) dwl 27 Stone 
Cartier Victor, lapidary, 534 Broadway 
Cartmell Margaret, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 16 

Carlo Benjamin, carpenter, dwl 438 Hayes 
Carton James E., actor Olympic Theater, cor Clay 

aud Kearny 
Cartwright George, engineer, dwl 230 Polsom 
Cartwright Thomas, trader, dwl 249 Jessie 
Cai-twright Thomas, with Foster & Dole, dwl SE 

cor Powell and Greenwich 
Carty James, blacksmith with C. S. Nav. Co., dwl 

61 Minna 
Carty Paul, local policeman, dwl NE cor Kearny 

and Greenwich 
Carty William S., carriagemaker, dwl 728 Howard 
Carusi Samuel P., contractor, dwl N s Jackson bet 

Sansom and Montgomery 
Carnsso V., fisherman, Italian Fish Market 
Carvalho Alexander, (colored) bootblack with Chre- 
tien Pfister, dwl Rassette Place No. 2 
Carvalho Charles T., iuteipreter Chinese, Police 

Court, office 28 Court Block, dwl 1120 Howard 
Carver Louis H., carpenter Mech. Mill &, Manf. Co. 

dwl 429 Dupont 
Carvill A. D., with Pollard & Carvill, dwl 804 

Carvill Orrin S., (Pollard Sf C.) res Virginia City, 

Gary Bridget Miss, domestic, W s Harriet nr Six 

Cary Eugene W., upholsterer, dwl 375 Minna 
Cary Isaac G., (colored) (Susand Sj- C.) dwl N s 

Harrison nr Fourth 
CARY JAMES C, attorney-at-law, office NW cor 

Mont and Sac, dwl N 8 Chestnut bet Hyde and 

Cary John, porter, dwl N s Market bet Van Ness 

Avenue and Franklin 
Cary Kate Miss, domestic, 1412 Folsom 
Cary Maiy Mrs., dwl 151 Natoma 
Cary S. D., real estate aud insurance agent, office 

302 Mont, dwl N s Hayes nr Octavia 
Cary Thomas, laborer, dwl N s Lombard bet Van 

Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Cary. — See Carey 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, SUk and Velvet Bibbons. 

O'BKIEN. BUSH & CO., 539 California Street, keep the best Goods. 



Casanova Henry, (F. Daneri 4- Co.) dvvl S s Union 

bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Casar William, dwl S s Seventeenth bet Mission and 

Casarrnbias Raphael, clerk, dwl 424 Powell 
Casas Francisco B. Jr., deliverv clei-k S. P. Post 

Office, dwl 1009 Powell 
Casassa Augustin, peddler, dwl 444 Union 
Case Elijah, merchant, dwl nr Bay View Park 
Case George A., job wagon, cor Montgomery and 

Washington, dwl 1606 Larkin 
Case George P., clerk, dwl 112 Washington 
Case George J., teamster, dvvl 569 Harrison 
Case Joseph, freight agent Alameda wharf, dwl 

435 Jessie 
Case Russell, clerk with Hooker & Co., dwl 721 Cal 
CASEBOLT GEORGE T. & CO., f Jacob D. Case- 
bolt) importers and dealers hardwood, lumber 

and wagon materials, 24-26 Beale 
Casebolt f Henry J & Kerr, ( David ) cxc KaAc.axT\&g& 

manufactory, SW cor Market and Fifth, dwl 14 

Casebolt Jacob D., (George T. Casebolt Sj- Co.] 

dwl 215 Stevenson 
Caselli Alexander, with Pioche & Bayerque, dwl 

518 Sacramento 
Casement William K., conductor N. B. & M. Rail- 
road, dwl 3 Clara Lane 
Caseras Peter, blacksmith with J. C. H. Matthia 
Caseras Thomas, blacksmith with C. Grosso, dwl 40 

Casey Bridget, (widow) dwl 520 Stevenson 
Casey Catharine Miss, domestic, 334 Beale 
Casey Cornelius, laborer, dwl N s Harrison bet 

Seventh and Eighth 
Casey Daniel, baker, dwl 132 Folsom 
Casey Daniel, wood turner with Brown & Wells, 

dwl 56 Minna 
Casey Daniel H., hatter with F. Coupland, dwl 209 

Casey Daniel J., blacksmith, dwl W s Washington 

Avenue bet Mission and Howard 
Casey Dennis, bottles and sacks, dwl 33 Jane 
Casey Edward E., carpenter, dwl IS Preelon 
Casey Edward W., U. S. Revenue Inspector, dwl 

1206 Sutter 
Casey Eliza Miss, domestic, 315 Eddy 
Casey Eugene, gastitter with Thomas O'Malley, 

dwl 441 Natoma 
Casey Frank, porter with Cox & Nichols, dwl N s_ 

Sixteenth nr Guerrero 
Casey Henry, clerk Recorder's Office, dwl 435 Eddy 
Casey Hugh, tailor, dwl 243 Clementina 
Casey James, (Barlhrop Sj- C.) dwl 417 O'Farrell 
Casey James, expressman, dwl 129 Stevenson 
Casey James, foreman with Peter Connolly, dwl E 

s" Laskie bet Eighth and Ninth 
Casey James, hostler 211 Pine, dwl 112 First _ 
Casey James, job wagon, cor Third and Mission 
Casey John, coppersmith with Thomas Reynolds, 

dwl N s Salmon nr Broadway 
Casey John, morticer Mech. Mill & Mauf. Co., dwl 

48 Pitch 
Casey John, policeman City Hall, dwl 102 First 
Casey John, shoemaker with Wentworth, Hobart 

& Co., dwl 540 Howard 
Casey John, teamster, cor Folsom and Stewart, dwl 

Austin bet Van Ness Avenue and Franklin 
Casey Joseph, tailor, dwl 209 Tehama 
Casey Maggie A. Miss, domestic, 328 Brannan 
Casey Margaret, (widow) dwl N s Salmon near 

Casey Mary Miss, domestic, 1213 Mason 
Casey Matthew, laborer with A. H. Houston, dwl 

Montgomery Place bet Union and Filbert 
Casey Michael, carpenter, dwl 1226 Bush 
Casey Michael, farm hand with Robert Boyle 
Casey Michael, scroll sawyer with Harlow & Rice, 

dwl Market bet Fifth and Sixth 

Casey Owen, carpenter S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

S s Harrison nr Chesley * 

Casey Owen, express wagon, NW cor Third and 

Harrison, dwl 200 Third 
Casev Patrick, deck hand steamer Yosemite, C. S. 

Nav. Co. 
Casey Patrick, laborer S. P. & P. Sugar Co., dwl E 

s Nevada bet Folsom and Harrison 
Casey Patrick, painter, dwl 38 Natoma 
Casey Patrick, porter with H. P. Wakelee, dwl 753 

Casev Patrick, with Healy & Cusick, dwl Pacific nr 

Casey Patrick C, Sportsman's Exch, 930 Market 
Casey Patrick P., gasfitter, dwl N s Salmon nr 

Casey (Patrick J.) & Wa.A&, f Philip FF.y' paintei's, 

&c., 715 Market, dwl 38 Natoma 
Casey Richard, carpenter, dwl 561 Bryant 
Casey Sarah Miss, domestic, NW cor Leavenworth 

and Lombard 
Casey Thomas, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Casey Thomas, job wagon, 210 Clay 
Casey Thomas, laborer, dwl E s Steiner bet Eddy 

and Ellis 
Casey Thomas J., stocks, office 605 Montgomery, 

dwl 902 Montgomery 
Casey Wm. P., Commercial Academy, 1028 Market 
Cash James, boilermaker, dwl 34 Minna 
Cash Samuel, laborer Miners' Foundry, dwl First 

bet Howard and Folsom 
CASH THOMAS M., ayent and correspondent New 

York Herald, office'"529 Clay, dwl 737 Pine cor 

Cashin Benjamin, laborer with G. Dennis, dwl Val- 

lejo nr Montgomery 
Cashrnan Catharine Miss, dressmaker, dwl 905 

Cashnian Dennis, laborer, dwl 8 Silver 
Cashman Fanny Miss, domestic, 966 Harrison 
Cashman John, hostler, dwl 529 Mission 
Cashman John, laborer, dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman John Jr., clerk, dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman M., employe Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 9 

Cashman Mary Miss, domestic, 1119 Pine 
Cashman Michael, molder Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

905 Howard 
Cashman Patrick H., painter, dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman Theodore, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwl 905 Howard 
Cashman William P., merchant, dwl Lick House 
Casbmuud Michael, hostler with Culverwell & 

Higgins, dwl 529 Blission 
Cask el S. & Co., (William Wolfsohn) importers 

clothing, 212 Sausom, res New York 
Caskell Abraham, expressman, dwl 364 Third 
Caskell Charles, expressman, dwl 364 Third 
Caskell Joseph, furniture, iSic, 364 Third 
Caskin Hannah, (widow) dwl 133 Shipley 
Casnell Allen, blacksmith Miners' Foundry, dwl 

Clementina bet First and Second 
Casner Jonas, manufacturer cigars, 419 Sacramento, 

dwl 870 Mission 
Casper John, carriage painter, 535 Market, dwl 128 

Casper Wdlff, tailor, 306 Third 
Cass Charles, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 
Cass John J., burnisher Pacific Plate Works, dwl 5 

Cass Julia Miss, domestic, 538 Ellis 
Cass Margaret Miss, domestic, 1136 Sutter 
Cass Philip, laborer, dwl Gilbert bet Sixth and 

Cass Richard, drayman, dwl Ritch bet Brannan and 

Town send 
Cass William E., sailmaker, dwl 110 Virginia 
Cassans Henry, job wagon, cor Geary and Kearny, 

dwl cor Eighth and Heron 

]Sr. p. COLE &, CO., 312 Pine St., Mirrors, Center Tables, &c. See page 45. 

The SECTJRITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., presents the Safest and Cheapest system. 



Cassas Peter, butcher, dwl Potrero Avenue nr Bran- 
nan Street Pridge 
Cassassa Cbai-les, dwl 517 Union 
Cassassa Rose, (widow) dwl E a Union Place 
Cassebohra Frank, driver Central Railroad Co., dwl 

cor Lyon and Sutter 
Cassebobm William, clerk with Morris Speyer, dwl 

Crim House 
Cassedy Murv Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 130 Second 
Cassed}' Wilfiam, ship carpenter, dwl 130 Second 
Cassell Charles, ens^neer, dwl ]4i Freelon 
Cassell Joseph F., biicklayer, dwl 49 Clementina 
Casselli V., peddler, dwl ID Broadway 
Casseiniann F. J.,bds Philadelphia House 
Cassen Henry, laborer, dwl S s Francisco nr Mason 

attorneys -at law, (and U. S. Senator elect) office 

43*) California, dwl 410 Harri.sou 
CASSERLY (Patrick) & DOHERTY, (Hugh) 

proprietors Manhattan House, 705 Front 
Cassidv Edward, butcher with \V. D. Litchfield, 

d\vl 116 St. Marks Place 
CASSIDY EDWARD,Uquor saloon, NW cor Front 

and Pacific 
Cassidy Ellen Miss, domestic, 504 Second 
Cassidy Frank, carpenter, dwl Gilbert bet Brannan 

and Townsend 
Cassidy Hugh, laborer, dwl W s Dora nr Harrison 
Cassidy James, conductor Omnibus Railroad 
Cassidy James, laborer Empire Steam Mills, dwl 57 

Cassidy John, domestic, 817 Howard 
Cassidy John, expressman, dwl 25 Everett 
Cassidy John, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Cassidy John, waiter International Hotel 
Cassidy John C, dwl 548 Jessie 
Cassidy John J., waiter, dwl 28-2 Minna 
Cassidy John T,, conductor N. B. & M. Railroad, 

dwl SW cor Fourth and Folsom _ 
Cassidy Kate Miss, dressmaker, dwl 524 Stevenson 
CassidV Mary, (widow) dwl 28 Post 
Cassidy Michael, laborer with J. Buckley, dwl Union 

bet Buchanan and Filmore 
Cassidy Richard, engineer, dwl 23 Natoma 
Cassidy Richard, shipwright, dwi 337 Bryant^ 
Cassidy William, boilermaker Risdon Iron Works 
CassieWilliam, carpenter, dwl Ss Haight nr Baker 
Cassin Annie Miss, seamstress Pacitic Woolen Mills, 

dwl E s Valencia bet Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
Cassin Elizabeth Miss, domestic, 1421 Stockton 
Cassin F. & P, J., wholesale wines and liquors, 

and rectifiers, 523 Front, dwl 760 Mission 
Cassin Isaac, laborer, dwl Washington Avenue bet 

Precita and Prospect Place 
Cassin Martin, bootmaker, dwl 2 Adelaide Place 
Cassin Mary Miss, teacher music, dwl 760 Mission 
Cassin JMichael, groceries and liquors, E s Gueri-ero 

bet Camp and Sixteenth 
Cassin Owen, laborer with James F. Brady 
Cassin P. J., (F. Sp P. J. C.) dwl Express Building 
Cassio Joseph, bootblack with Heider «fe Witte, dwl 

Tittel's Row 
Cassou John, laborer with Peter Cassou & Co. 
Cassou Peter & Co., (Thomas Bareitles) milk 

ranch, San Bruno Road, 5 miles from City Hall 
Cassou Peter, importer cigars, 713 Sansom, dwl 820 

Cassuben Christian, paper hanger with L. Frinke, 

dwl 10 Hardie Place 
Cassuben Ernest, paper hanger with L. Frinke, dwl 

128 St. Marks Place 
Castagnet Dominic, groceries and liquors, 1115 

Castaiieda Jesus, dwl 916 Jackson 
Castanini Lazaro, carpenter, dwl 427 Filbert 
Castanini Manuel, carpenter, dwl Harwood Place nr 

Castel Francois, variety store and furniture, 811 


Castell William, cook Florence Kestauraut, dwl 516 

Castellaro Andrea, cook, dwl 1113 Kearny 
Castera Charles & Constant G., hairdressers, 724 

Castera Constant, (Charles Sc Constant C.) 724 

Castes Nicholas, fruits, 846 Washington 
Castilo Fermin, caipenter, dwl S s Hiukley nr Du- 
Castillo H. C, bookkeeper, dwl 26 .Stone 
Castinido Pedro, laborer, dwl W s Gaven nr Filbert 
Casting Henry C., laborer with W. H. Campbell, 

dwl Alta bet .S.insom and Montgomery 
Castlas Patrick, teamster, dwl E s Mission between 

Twentv-si.xth and Twentv-seventh 
CASTLE BROTHERS, (Frederick L. Sp Michael) 

wholesale grocers, 213 and 215 Front, res Menlo 

Castle Charles, engineer Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

Freelon bet Third and Fourth 
Castle Michael, (Castle Bros.) 213 Front 
CASTLE S. W., dry goods, 723 Montgomery, dwl 

619 .Mission 
Castles Henry, express wagon, dwl NE cor Aaron 

and Lake 
Castley Isaac, miner, bds 420 Jackson 
Castner Charles A., sparmaker, dwl SW cor Illinois 

and Napa 
Castner Frederick, laborer, dwl W s Tennessee nr 

Castner William H., ship carpenter, dwl W^ s Ten- 
nessee nr Solano 
Caston Stephen, boatman, dwl 1021 Battery 
Castro Adelaide Miss, dressmaker, dwl 4 Morse 
Castro Manuel, dwl Portsmouth House 
Castro Narcisso, baker, dwl 4 Morse 
CASVELL (William) & CO., (A. W. Isham) 

restaurant, SE cor Mission and Stewart, dwl 

N s Bryant bet First and Fremont 
Caswell (Alfred M.) & Franklin, (Benjamin B.) 

commission merchants, 200 Wash, dwl 1108 Sac 
Caswell E. E. ilrs., millinery, 24 Montgomery, dwl 

632 Market 
Caswell George E., bookkeeper with A. F. Brown, 

dwl 6.32 Jlarket 
Caswell Harvey, dwl 602 Grove 
Caswell John, boat-builder, dwl 26 Stewart- 
Caswell William, mariner, dwl 231 Second 
Casy Jeremiah, laborer, bds 304 Beale 
.Cat Antonio, wood yard, 1417 Stockton 
Catania Joseph, fish, 44 Italian Fish Market, (and 

William Cohen Sj- Co.) dwl 16 AVashington 
Cate C. F., dwl What Cheer House 
Cate Joseph B., cabinet maker with W. G. Weir, 

dwl 1141 Folsom 
Catechi John, fruits, confectionery and cigars, 204 

Catero Maria, (widow) dwl 440 Union 
Cates John, carpenter, dwl 2 Mills Place 
Cathcart James, cooper, dwl WS Sansom bet Union 

and Alta Place 
Cathcart JIaurice, clog dancer Bella Union, dwl 515 

Cathcart Thomas, house and sign painter, 331 Pine 
Cathcart William, captain bark Jane A. Falkinburg, 

dwl 527 Howard 
Cathcart William S., mariner, dwl 921 Pacific 
Catlin Major, dwl 436 Sixth 
Catlin ( Percival H.) & Woods, (Preston)ivmXB, 13 

Fourth, dwl S s Howard bet Third and Fourth 
Catlow Joseph, (Maxwell Sf C.J dwl 162 Minna 
Catmach John, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Catoir Julius, butcher U. S. Restaurant, dwl E s 

Sonoma Place nr Vallejo 
Caton Annie Miss, domestic, 12 Hampton Place 
Caton Emanuel, cook Wisconsin Hotel, 411 Pacific 
Caton George R., local policeman, dwl Brenham PI 
Caton John, laborer with Patrick Heath 

E. H. JONES Sa CO., 116 Sansom Street, Hoop Skirts, Latest Styles, 

Gas Fixtures— tlie best styles, at CBEIEJS', BUSH & CCS., 539 California Street. 


[ C' ] I' I R E C T Ci E r 


Caton John, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 

Catou Thomas, boot and shoemaker, X s Sixteenth 

bet Valencia and First Avenne 
Cator Frank, lonsrshoreman. dwl 328 3Iain 
Catoregli Joseph, liqnor saloon, 534 Commercial, 

dwl Broadway bet Kearny and Dapont 
Catran Thomas, liquor saloon, 433 Pacific, dwl 

Wisconsin Hotel 
Cattarina Emanuel J., porter 119 Sutter, dwl W s 

Main bet Mission and Market 
Cattarina Matthew, porter with B. C. Horn, dwl 

W s Main bet Market and Mission 
Catterall Thomas, carpenter, dwl 27 Stockton 
Catton Frederick R., clerk with Falkner, Bell & Co., 

dwl 403 Green 
Catton John C., broker, dwl 403 Green 
Catton William McX.. clerk with Dickson, De Woli 

& Co., dwl 403 Green 
Catze Louis, upholsterer, dwl 32 Eansch 
Can Auffust, porter with Helbing & Straus, dwl 

cor Sacramento and Terba Buena 
Caughlin John, local policeman, dwl Potrero near 

Eopewalk , 

Caughlin John, shipsmith with George W. Grant 

dwl 30 Xatoma 
Caultield John, bootmaker, dwl 239 Sutter 
Cauifield Patrick, boiler maker with McAfee, Spiers 

& Co.. dwl 228 Pitch 
Cauifield Patrick, laborer, dwl X s Pine bet Polk 

and Larkin 
Caulton George, job wagon, cor Cal and Market 
Cauwet Pierre, paperhanger'with G. W. Clark, dwl 

536 Brnadway 
Cavagnari Francis, shoemaker, 517 Union 
Cavagnaro G., baker with BrignardeUo, Macchia- 

Tello &, Co.. 706 Sansom 
Cavalletti Adolph with Charles CavaUetti, dwl 613 

Cavalletti Charles, fishdealer, Clav St Market, dwl 

613 Valleio 
Cavalli Andrea, machinist, 620 Commercial, dwl cor 

Dnpont and Vallejo 
CAVALLIER J. B. E.. real estate and stock broker, 

(and Supervisor Eitrht Ward, and President S. 

F. Board Brokers! office 509 Cal, dwl .521 Post 
Cavallier Jules P., clerk with J. B. E. Cavallier, 

dwl 521 Post 
Cavan George, ship carpenter, dwl 913 Union 
Cavanagh James, carpenter, dwl 56 Everert 
Cavanagh Dennis, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 
Cavanagh Elizabeth, (widowi dwl 528 Folsom 
Cavanagh Bridget A. Mi-s., dwl 14 Xatoma. rear • 
Cavanagh James, ship calker, dwl 17 Garden 
Cavanagh John, gardener, dwl S s Eidley, bet Mis- 
sion and Valencia 
Cavanagh John, wood carver with Bryant & Stra- 

han. dwl 14 Xatoma 
Cavanairh Joseph, helper with J. W. Farren, dwl 

Cavanagh Julia Miss, domestic, 321 Fremont 
Cavanagh 3Iary Miss, domestic, 634 Sutter 
Cavanagh Xat'haniel, laborer, dwl XW cor Pacific 

and Fillmore 
Cavanagh Patrick, drayman, cor Drumm and Pa- 
cific, dwl 1511 Larkin 
Cavanagh Eichard, laborer X. B. and M. Railroad, 

dwl 226 Pacific 
Cavanagh William, boilermaker. dwl 6 Minna 
Cavanaugh Bridget Miss, domestic. 34 Essex 
Cavanaugh Michael, dwl SWcor Sansom and Wash 
Cavanaugh Morris, laborer, dwl 274 Jesde 
Cavanaugh. — See Kavanagh 
Cavauna Charles, baker, dwl 1521 Stockton 
Cavarrio X'ieholas. laborer, dwl 1620 Stockton, rear 
Cave T. C, clerk, dwl 1304 Pine 
Caven D. L., driver International Hotel 
Caverlv John, liquor saloon. 815 Battery 
Caverly Jolm 31., captain Pacific Mail steamship 

Montana, otfice cor Sacramento and Leidesdortf 

Caves Thomas C. seaman, dwl W s Polk, bet Clay 

and Saci-amento 
Caviezel Jean, baker with Gaspard Secchi, dwl 

1233 Stockton 
Cawfield John, laborer with DeVries & Chase 
Cawfield Thomas, laborer, dwl W s Larkin bet 

Green and Union 
Cawley Edward H., porter, 41 Clay, dwl 27 Clem 
Cawley Kate iliss, domestic. 309 Hyde 
Cayago Jose, grocer, dwl 518 Vallejo 
Cavberss Felix, boxmaker with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

■ Co.. dwl 1318 Dupont 
Cazeau Dominique, f.f. Hirtk S,- Co. J dwl 533 Com 
Cazentre Jean, cook, dwl 912 Bush 
Gazette Amedee liquor saloon, 634 Pacific 
Cazneau Augusta ilrs.. dwl 1601 Dnpont 
CAZXEAU' THOMAS X.. despacheur, office 321 

Caliiuniia. dwl E s Thirteenth nr Howard 
Cazneau William L., clerk Recorder's Office, dwl 

1709 Dnpont 
Cecile Madamoiselle, hairdresser, 323 Dnpont 
Cedarbaum John P., blacksmith, dwl E s Hyde bet 

Union and Eussell 
Ceis John, bootmaker, dwl 24 Dnpont 
Celener A., bottler Steam Soda Works 
Celia Charles, bricklaver, dwl 19 Stevenson 
Cella Lucca, rMovlefii 4- Co. J dwl S s Oak bet Oc- 

lavia and Franklin 
Celle Eugene, physician, office and dwl 829 Wash 
Celle John B., boxmaker with Levy & Moehet, dwl 

Margaret Place 
Celler George, laborer, dwl Ewer Place 
Celler Louisa Mrs., dwl Ewer Place 
Celler Michael, famiture, etc.. 763 Howard 
Celshaw Daniel, pailmaker, dwl 536 Mission 
Center David, clerk with John Center, dwl W s 

Folsom, bet Twentieth and Twenty-first 
Center James, dwl W s Howard bet Fifteenth and 

CEXTEE JOHX, real estate, office 17 Montgomery 

Block, dwl X*W cor Folsom and Sixteenth 
Center Joh]i Jr., salesman with R. A. Swaiu & 

Co., dwl 627 Post 
Central House, John J. Brady proprietor, 814 and 

816 Sansom 
Central Pacific Homestead Association, office 426 

ford, president; E. H. MiUer, jr.. secretary, 

office 206 Front 
CEXTEAL EAILEOAD, office 116 Taylor 
Central S. 31. Co.. (Virginia, Xev.) office XE cor 

3Iontgomery and California 
Centrell J., machinist, dwl 728 Market 
Cephas Bertha 3Iiss, domestic. 316 Fremont 
Cerelli Sebastian, waiter 515 Merchant, dwl Em- 
met House 
CEBF JULES & CO., fAlphome Denneryj im- 
porters crockery, glass ■ware, lamps, etc., 402 

and 404 Sansom. dwl 716 Post 
Ceif Julia, widowi lodgings 1311 Stockton 
Cerf Leon, bookkeeper "with Charles Dablmanu &. 

Co., dwl 631 Ellis 
Cerf M., merchant, dwl 1203 Sutter 
Cerf Moses, fof Blochiyian 4' Co., San Luis Obis- 
po) office 218 Sansom. dwl cor Gearv and 

CEEIXT FEAXK. bottles and bags, 207 Davis, 

dwl 541 Tehama 
i CEEEUTI GIOVAXXT B.. Consul for Italv. office 

and dwl 1415 Powell 
Certain William, carpenter, dwl 2365 Jessie 
Cesare Farno, physician, dwl S s Bush nr Van Xess 

Cevasco G. B.. compositor La Voce del Popnlo. dwl 

406 Vallejo 
Chabot Anthony, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Chabot Eemie. dwl Lick House 
Chabre E., waiter, dwl 721 Pacific 

M". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Feather and Hair Pillows. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE Insurance Company declares annual dividends of fifty per cent. 



Cliadbourne Andrew J., drnyman with Jos. Clmd- 
boiiine, dwl S s Union bet Mont and Vincent 

Cliadhonrne Charles F., drayman 218 Front, dwl 
Jill Dnpont 

Chadbourne II. II. Mrs., dressmaker, l.'J3 Third 

Chadbonrne Jabez, attorney-at-law, office room 21 
Exflianye Building, dwl 812 Howard 

Chadbonrne Jos., steam cracker bakery, S 8 Oreaon 
nr Front, office 441 Jackson, re's Centerville, 
Alameda County 

Chadbourne Jo.shua, (Rider, Somers Sf- Co. J res 
Alameda County 

Chadbourne Levi, clerk with John Burnap, dwl 420 

Chadbonrne Thomas J. & Co., (Caleb H. Mm-ch) 
Eclipse Bakery, 1412-1418 Dupont, office NE 
cor Davis and Sacramento, dwl 208 Turk 

Chadwick C. B., dwl 615 Sacramento 

Chadwick Charles A., salesman with B. C. Horn, 
dwl 841 Harrison 

Chadwick Joseph L., with B. C. Horn, dwl 841 

Chadwick Nathaniel G., carpenter and builder, dwl 
SE cor Polk and Bush 

Chaen Peter, laborer, dwl 262 Jessie 

Chattee H. Charles, barkeeper with McKeuzie &, 
Co., dwl 609 Vallejo 

Chaffer Kate, domestic, 115 Minna 

Chageres Louis, cook with V. Schumann, dwl 102 

Chaiguaud F., cutter with Alois Walter, dwl 828 

Chaigneau Alfred, printer L'Eco Delia Patria, dwl 
610 Lombard 

Chaigneau Victor, miller, dwl 610 Lombard 

Cliaine Julia Mrs., laundry, 711 Vallejo 

Chaires Catelina, (widow) dwl 1318 Dupont 

Chalas John L., manufacturing jeweler, 12 Mont- 
gomery, dwl W 8 Mason bet Vallejo and Green 

Chalk Joshua, (colored) porter, dwl 810 Powell 

Chalk M., (colored) calker, dwl 929 Washington 

Chalk Mountain Blue Gravel Company, (Nevada 
Co., Cal.) office 37 New Merchants' Exchange 

Challifour Desire, dwl 732 Pacific 

Chalmer Philip, mariner, bds 39 Jackson 

Chalmers Agnes Miss, assistant teacher North Cos- 
mopolitan School, dwl 808 Taylor 

Chalmers Annie B. Miss, assistant teacher Pine and 
Larkin School, dwl 808 Taylor 

Chalmers Grace Miss, assistant teacher Lincoln 
Grammar School, dwl 808 Taylor 

Chalmers (James C.) & Wolfe, (Samuel A.) pho- 
tographic gallery, 61 1 Clav 

Chalmers Wm., drayman witli T. H. Hatch & Co., 
dwl 1311 Pine 

Secretary, rooms New Merchants' Exchange 

Chamberlain Charles H., receiver U. S. Land 
Office, 306 Jackson, dwl 1025 Hyde 

ClJamberlain E. W., carpenter Empire Steam Mills 

Chamberlain Heloise, (widow) boarding, 44 Third 

Chamberlain Joseph C, hair dresser, 163 Second, 
dwl 1 Jane 

Chamberlain Patrick, carpenter Cliff House, Point 
Lobos Road 

Chamberlain Phelps, physician, office and dwl 652 

CHAMBERLAIN ROMEO M., produce commis- 
sion, 210 Clay, dwl 820 Bush 
Chamberlain William, barber, dwl 1 Jane 
Chan-.berlavne Benjamin W., clerk 410 Kearny, 

dwl 410 Post 
Chamberlin A. L., (Morrow ^ C.J dwl 7.30 Howard 
Chamberlin Albert, house carpenter, dwl 720 Ellis 
Chamberlin Andrew J., clerk 410 Kearny 
Chamberlin O. L., dwl Occidental Hotel 
Chamberlin Thomas, carpenter, dwl 22 Sumner 
Chamberlin William, (Anderson Sf C.J dwl 828 

th Riehn, 

Chambers Alexander J., bookkeeper wi 

Hemme <fc Co., dwl 109 Francisco 
Chambers Charles li., teamster, dwl E s Potrero 

Avenue nr Sixteenth 
Chambers F. W., patternmaker, dwl 180 Perry 
Chami)er8 George, messenger U. S. Surveyor Gene- 
ral's office, uwl 1112 Montgomery 
Chambers John, sea captain, dwl E's Midway near 

Chambers John E., teamster, dwl E s Potrero 

Avenue nr Sixteenth 
Chambers L. C, ship carpenter, bds First St House 
Chambers Sarah E., (wiaow) dwl 430 Eddy 
Chambers Sarah Mrs., lodgings, 243 Second 
Chambers Thomas, harnessmaker with Cosbie & 

Bro., dwl 12 Anthony 
Chambers Thomas J. A., real estate, dwl 712 Green- 
Chambret Joseph, barkeeper, dwl 1411 Stockton 
Chambus G. W., carpenter, dwl Rauach bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Chamoro Jesus, waiter, dwl SW cor Broadway and 

Champeaux Caroline Miss, dwl 712 Larkin 
Champiou A. D., dwl 845 Dupont 
Champion Brewery, C. C. Broad, proprietor, 1222 

Champion Margaret Mrs., domestic 1415 Powell 
Champlin Henry, clerk with Marsh, Pilsbury &, Co 
Chan Clioa Tong, (Chinese) teacher Chinese, 722 

Chan Niug Tuck Kee, (Chinese) drugs, 704 

Chan Tin Phoey, (Chinese) physician, office 2 Wash- 
ington Alley 
Chancey Jules, laborer, 607 Sacramento 
Chandler Albert S., liquor saloon, 429 Davis 
Chandler Andrew F., machinist with Goddard & Co 
Chandler Augustus W., painter with Epes & E. H 
R. Ellery, bds N s Oregon bet Drumm and Davis 
Chandler Bridget Mrs., domestic, 517 Dupont 
Chandler Clark, liquors, dwl 10 Hampton Place 
Chandler ¥. P., (widow) dwl 904 Jackson 
Chandler George C, painter with Wasson & Morris, 

dwl 465 Clementina 
Chandler M. A., (widow) dwl 904 Jackson 
Chandler Paul, attorney -at-law, dwl 589 Market 
CHANDLER RICHARD D., coal, 118-120 Pacific, 

dwl 408 Eddy 
Chandler Robert H., pilot steamer Cornelia, C. S. 

Nav. Co., dwl 408 Eddy 
Chandler Thomas, (Broivn Sf C.J dwl .504 Davis 
Chandler William S., seaman, dwl 434 Clementina 
Chaney Charles, barkeeper, dwl 3 Dupont Place 
Chang Kee, (Chinese) cigar manuf, 9..'3 Dupont 
CHANGE HOUSE, (or Stevenson) SW cor Mont- 
gomery and California 
Chapell Henry, carpenter, dwl Howard House 
Chapelle A. Marius Mrs., dwl 647 Howard 
Chapiu Chas. A., clerk with George W. Chapin 338 

Montgomery, dwl 526 Stevenson 
CHAPIN, (Edwin) WETHERBEE (GardnerJ 
& CO., proprietors Occidental Hotel, SE cor 
Montgomery &l Bush 
Chapin Elliot E., diayman, dwl 712 Sutter 
Chapin E. R., carpenter, dwl Park Avenue 
CHAPIN GEORGE W., real estate agent, office 

338 Montgomery, dwl 950 Howard 
Chapins Bertha Mrs., assistant teacher North Cosmo- 
politan School, dwl 2012 Taylor 
Chapion John, dv^'l 20 Park Avenue 
Chaplan Thomas, mariner, bds 127 Jackson 
Chaplin George M., laborer, dwl SW cor Oak and 

Chapliu James, (Hope Sf Co. J dwl 817 Post 
Chapman Alleott C, invoice clerk, Custom House) 
dwl 850 Market t 

Chapman Benjamin, (colored) bootblack, 1233 Dupon 
Chapman Caroline Miss, actress, dwl 719 Stockton 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Hote and Letter Paper and Envelopes. 

O'BEIEN", BtrSH & CO., 539 California Street, Gas Fitters and Plumbers. 



Chapman Charles C, real estate, dwl 509 Stockton 
Chapman Charles D., mnsician, dwl 509 Stockton 
Chapman C. M. Mrs., hair dyeing, etc., 41 Second 
Chapman Cyrus C, (J. Sj- J. SpruanceJ, dwl 724 

Chapman Edward F., merchant, dwl 655 Wash 
Chapman Frank, porter with Simmons, Rowe & 

Co., dwl 318 Pine 
Chapman Frederick, clerk S. F. Glass Works 
Chapman Henry, fnrnished rooms, 318 Pine 
Chapman Ira H., engineer Engine Co. No. 2, S. F. 

F.D., dwl 412 Bush 
Chapman Howard, (D. A. McDonald Sj- Co.) dwl 

E s Bartlett bet Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth 
Chapman J. A., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Chapman James, captain, dwl 704 Howard 
Chapman James, with Saulmaun & Lanenstein 
Chapman Jane Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 558^ Howard 
Chapman John, miner, dwl 1020 Folsom 
Chapman Joshua, ship carpenter, dwl 305 Fremont 
Chapman Julia A. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 635 Market 
Chapman J. W., dwl 41 Second 
Chapman L. B., patternmaker with Goddard & Co 
Chapman Leonard J., riiillwright, dwl 117 Natoma 
Chapman M&xj Mrs., dwl 52 Second 
Chapman Ralph J., express wagon, 600 Market, dwl 

SE cor Steiner and Tyler 
Chapman Robert, carrier Evening Bulletin, dwl 

W s Devisadero bet California and Sacramento 
CllAV^lX^ fTho7nasJ & CARRO, /^C/ja;-ZesV con- 
tractors night work, NW corner Pine and San 
Chapman Thomas, laborer, dwl 126 Clay 
Chapman William, cook Delmonico Restaurant, 

29 Second 
CHAPMAN ( William S.J & GURNEE, {Clinton) 

land warrant brokers, office 20-21 Court Block, 

636 Clay, dwl 611 Harrison 
Chapman William W., (Cone Sf G.) dwl 1019 Hyde 
Chappell Annie Mrs., furni.shed rooms, 845 Dupont 
Chappell Jacob G., local policeman, dwl Interna- 
tional Hotel 
Chappell Peter, lodgings, 609 Jackson 
Chappelle R. C, clerk S. F. Post office, dwl 1007 

Chappelle. — See Chapelle 
Chard Ann M., (widow) dwl 4 617 Dupont 
Chard Henry, stonecutter, dwl 1617 Dupont 
Chare Charles, vegetable man Miners' Restaurant, 

dwl 645 Commercial 
Charkkert Charles, cooper with Erzgraber & Goet- 

jen, dwl 662 Bryant 
Chai'lebois Youe, clerk with G. W. Coukling, dwl 

1020 Washington 
Chai'les Amelie Mrs., laundress, dwl 835 Broadway 
Charles Charles, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 
Charles George, workman with George Treat, S s 

Twenty-fourth bet Howard and Folsom 
Charles Henry, boatman, dwl 7 Hartman 
Charles Henry A., (Hall S^ C'.J dwl 721 Geary 
Charles Hermann, dry goods, 213 Fourth 
Charles Isidor, dry goods, 153 Fourth 
Charles Leocadia, (widow) dwl 5 Berry 
Charleton Frank, (colored) porter, dwl 12 Virginia 
Charleton Mary Miss, domestic, 415 0"Fai-rell 
Charlo Francisco, liquors and billiards, NE cor 

Drumm and JMerchant 
Chariot Jules, ladies' hair dressing saloon, 747 Clay 
Charmak Julia, (widow) dwl 264 Tehama 
Charpentier A., cigars, 710 Market 
Charpiot Joseph, groceries, NE cor Powell and 

Charrierre Eugene, cook, dwl 713 Stockton 
Charruau Auatole, clerk with J. F. Vorbe, dwl 1307 


P. Coon, general agent, office SW cor Montgom- 
ery and California 
Charti'ey Ralph, machinist "with Palmer, Knox & 

Co., dwl ^28 Stevenson 

Charvie John, cigarmaker with Diez Bros., dwl 37 

Chase Alexander W., topographical aid U. S. Coast 

Survey, office Custom House, third floor 
Chase Amanda D., (widow) dwl 314 Bush 
Chase Andrew, clerk with Bowen Bros., dwl 1139 

Chase Andrew J., f Breed Sj- C.J dwl 1517 Cal 
Chase Arthur F., machinist Miners' Foundry, dwl 

714 Howard 
Chase Charles F., stevedore, dwl 829 Greenwich 
CHASE (Charles M.) & BORUCK, (Marcus D.J 

editors and proprietors Spirit of the Times, office 

SW cor Jackson and Sansom, dwl 128 Kearny 
CHASE (Charles M.J & BOWLEY, ( S. C.J 

auctioneers, office 9 New Merchants' Exchange 
CHASE E. JACOB, clerk Washington Market, 

office Pacific Fruit Market, dwl NE cor Mont- 
gomery and Green 
Chase Elbridge G., compositor 711 Mission, dwl 110 

Chase Ellen, boarding, 166 Tehama 
Chase George, longshoreman, dwl 421 Folsom 
Chase Gerson, clerk, dwl 506 Minna 
Chase Henrv A., clerk 64 California Market, dwl 

614 Taylor 
Chase Henry A., printer with George W. Stevens, 

dwl 1029 Sacramento 
Chase James A., solicitor Mechanics' Institute, dwl 

1121 Powell 
Chase James B., (DeVries S^ C.J dwl 1518 Mason 
Chase James M., clerk with John Peehau, dwl NW 

cor First and Natoma 
Chase Jennie M., (widow) dwl 521 Bush 
Chase John E., whai-finger Cowell's Wharf, dwl 

815 Union 
Chase Joseph, carpenter with J. S. Gibbs, dwl E s 

Mission bet Twenty-sixth and Twenty-seventh 
Chase Joseph P., laborer, dwl S s Alta bet Sansom 

and Montgomery 
Chase Levi, dwl 224 Post 
Chase Marshall T., laborer with E. Johnson, dwl 

W s Scott bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Chase Quincey A., (Kohler C. Sf Co. J res Oakland 

Chase Robert P., physician and surgeon, office and 

dwl 714 Howard 
Chase Sarah Jane Miss, chambermaid Belden Block 
Chase Thomas, hand-cartman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Chase William P., clerk with J. D. Farwell &. Co., 

dwl 608 Pine 
Chase William W., (George Morrow S^- Co.] dwl 

815 Union 
Chase Winfield S., clerk with Flynn & N., dwl 1112 

Chassagne (LeonJ & Denaveaux, (MartinJ import- 
ers and wholesale wines and liquors, 605 Front, 

dwl 1307 Stockton 
Chateau Christopher, painter, dwl 237 Stevenson 
Chateau Mary A. Mrs., midwife, dwl 237 Stevenson 
Chateaux Michael, laborer Miners' Restaurant, dwl 

Virginia nr Pacific 
Chateaux Eugene, cook, dwl Virginia nr Pacific 
Chatelain Honora, laundry, dwl 1322 Kearny 
Chatfield Caroline S., (wi'dow) dwl NE cor Mission 

and Ninth 
Chatfield James, driver with John Bamber & Co., 

res Oakland 
Chatham Rowland, miller Genesee Mill, bds 420 

Chatterton James, sailmaker with Blakiston & Ber- 
wick, dwl 6 Clay 
Chattgen Francis, butcher, dwl NW cor Guerrero 

and Sixteenth 
Chattin Edward, clerk with F. J. Thibault,528 Clay 
Chattonet August, liquor saloon, 712 Pacific 
CHAUCHE (Adrian George) & MARTIN, (^iowis 

G.J importers wines and liquors, 615 and 617 

Front, res Oakland 

H". P, COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., 'Wardrobes, Bureausj "Whatnots, &c. See page 45 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St., Issues O'ash Policies, with accumulations. 



Cbuuinoiit Euffene, proprietor St. Charles Restau- 
rant, 50.5 Pine 
Chiuincey t' He It !■}/ N.J & Co., (William I ngrnhfim 

Kip. Jr. J coiiiniission merchants, 220 Culifornia 
Chanvfl lMi<;ene, (widow) lod^nntrs 819 Mont 
Clijuivc't J. iAlrs., tailoress, dwi (505 Natonia 
Clianvette Justin Mis., Uiundry, 27 Dupout 
Cliawnuln.' Jules, cook, dwl 107 Kearny 
CliiivanclH? Marguerite Madame, lace repairer, 107 

Cliavey Adolpli, cook, dwl 8 O'Farrcll Alley 
Ciiavis .luan, cij^;irmaker, dwl 1316 Dupont 
ChehbT. W., dwl -117 
Cheerra John, dwl 1218 Dupont 
Cheef<nian David W., ex U. S. Treasurer, office 428 

jMdutgomery, res Oakland 
Cbeesuiau Morton, f Woods 4" C-) dwl 17 Stanly 

Cheesman Robert 15., pile driver, dwl E s Bartlett 

bet Twenty-third and Twenty -fourth 
Cheever H. A., miner, dwl 26 Essex 
Cheever Silas G., (Hilton 4" C.J dwl 712 Larkin 
Clieigneau Victor, packer with Kennedy & Hopkins 
Clieleser Louis, gardener Woodward's Gardens 
Chelini Guiseppe, vegetable peddler, dwl 1415 Ma- 
Obeli J. W., cook with R. A. FoUmer, dwl SW cor 

Louisiana and Sierra 
Cbelliol George, tailor, 439 Union 
Chely Louis, safe manufacturer, 815 Battery 
Chemenant Alexis S., clerk with Koopmauschap & 

Co., res Alameda 
Chenery Richard, real estate, dwl 221 Powell 
Chenette Frank, bootmaker with Wentworth, Ho- 

bart & Co., dwl 922 Folsom 
Cheney Aaron, carpenter, dwl 20 Howard Court 
Cheney Henry W., bookkeeper Railroad House, 316 

Cheney Jesse, salesman with John Howes, dwl 924 

Cheney John, painter, dwl 909 Battery 
CHENOT EUGENE, liquor saloon, N W cor Fourth 

and Folsom 
Cheregi Benjamin, laborer with C. Astoni, dwl 517 

Cherokee Flat Blue Gravel Co., office 734 Mont 
Cherry Charles, baker American Bakery, 715 Pacific 
Cherry James, ship carpenter, dwl W s Spear bet 

Folsom and Harrison 
Cherry Joanna, (widow) lodgings, 113 Minna 
Cherry John, baker, dwl 517 Green 
CHERRY JOHN W., sign and ornamental painter, 

626 Commercial, dwl 32 John 
Cheslev Charles P., dentist, office 12 Montgomery, 

dwl 238 Minna 
Chessom James, carpet beater with J. Spaulding, 

dwl 355 Tenama 
Chester Frederick, salesman with Kerby, Byrne & 

Co., dwl 127 Kearny 
Chester Henry, (Hyde Sj- C.) dwl 720 Mission 
Chester John, watchman Front Street., M. «fc O. 

Chester Samuel, laborer, dwl 1 Zoe Place 
Chesterfield R., restaurant, SW cor Stockton and 

ChesterfieldW., with R. Chesterfield, dwl SW cor 

Washington and Stockton 
Chestnut Catharine Miss, chambermaid Franklin 

Cheung Hing, (Chinese) cigar manufactory, 642 

Chevalier Antoine, whitewasher, dwl Seventh bet 

Bryant and Brannan 
Chevalier Charles A,, machinist with A. Folleau, 

dwl 1332 Dupont 
Chevalier J. B., professor French, Union College, 

dwl 143 Third 
Chevalier Marie Mrs., dressmaker, dwl Seventh bet 

Bryant and Brannan 

Chevailier Frank, with T. H. Hatch &, Co., dwl 

1311 Pine 
CHEVALLIER VICTOR, druggist, Pharmacie 

Franeaise, N W cor Kearny and Sutter, dwl 

13 Harlan Place 
Chevassus Edward, cashier with Abel Guy, dwl 

1716 Monttromery 
CHEVERS W. H., notary public, 602 Washington, 

dwl 307 Lombard 
Chevesich Henry, bookkeeper with Ghirardelli & 

Co., 417 Jackson 
Cbevrier Eugene, dwl 632 Pacific, rear 
Cheyne Robert, fruits and confectionery, 1 JO First 
Cheyssat Mary, (widow) teacher piano, 705 Vallejo 
Chiber John, job wagon, cor Pacific an<l Dupout 
CHICAGO HOTEL, Droste & Pfefferie, propri- 
etors, 214-222 Pacific 
Chick Amos, dwl 27 South Park 
CHICK (George H.J & BROOKS, (.Tame!^ K.J 

gasfitters and house furnishing tcoods, 834 and 

836 Market, dwl 27 South Park 
Chick Harrison, refiner S. F. Assaying and Refining 

Works, dwl 1616 Larkin 
Chicovich P., liquor saloon, SE cor Pacific and 


oflice 229 Kearny 
CHIEF OF POLICE, office 9 and 11 City Hall, 

first floor 
CHIELOVICH ELIAS & QO., (Waller Hoos and 

G. SuichJ importers wines and liquors, NW cor 

Front and Jackson, dwl 619 Pine 
Chiesa James, porter, dwl W s Pollard Place, nr 

CHILD (Edwin F.J & JONES (Cyrus 1^.; stock 

brokers, office 7 New Merchants' Exchange, 

dwl 930 Mission 
Child Thomas, clerk with Liddle &c Kaeding 
Childress Prentice, Mexico messenger Wells, Far- 
go & Co., dwl 416 Geary 
Childs Charles W., collector, dwl 407 Dupont 
Childs George, bookkeeper with George Hughes, 

dwl Minna bet Sixth and Seventh 
Childs George, solicitor Firemans' Fund Ins. Co., 

dwl W s'Fair Oaks bet Twenty-third and Twen- 
Childs George A., driver with N. P. Cole & Co. 
Childs George E., clerk, dwl .531 Minna 
Childs George E., soda fountain Masonic Temple, 

dwl N s Pine bet Polk and Larkin 
Childs Henry F., tinsmith with Locke &, Montague, 

dwl Sixteenth nr Valencia 
Childs James, (Menzies, Lowry i^" Co. J dwl 511 

Childs James H., dwlNs Hayes bet Lyon and Baker 
Childs James M., carpenter, dwl NE cor Pacific and 

Van Ness Avenue 
Childs Kate B. Miss, assistant teacher Lincoln Prim- 

ai'y School , dwl 325 Sixth 
Childs Thomas C, clerk, dwl 911 Hyde 
Chillaman W., (Gendnr Sf Co. J dwl 121 Third 
ly) Frederick Marriott proprtr, office 528 Clay 
Chinese Theaters, N s Jackson nr Dupout, and S s 

Commercial bet Kearny and Dupont 
CHIOUSSE JOSEPH, florist, 728 Washington, dwl 

Laguna bet Greenwich and Lombard 
Chipchase John, patternmaker, dwl 318 Folsom 
Chipchase John M., bookbinder with D. Hicks & 

Co., dwl 318 Folsom 
Chipchase William J., patternmaker Miners' Foun- 
dry, dwl 318 Folsom 
Chipionenia Silver Mining Co., (Mexico) office 318 

Chipman John S., attorney-at-law, dwl What Cheer 

Chipman William W., attorney-at-law, office room 

17 Exchange Building, dwl 518 Greenwich 
Chirick Johnson, laborer, dwl 24 Russ 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, White Goods. 

Gas Burners-all kinds at- O'BHTEN, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Chisliolm Alexander, salesman with Austin & Co., 

dwl 207 Taylor 
Chisholm C, carpenter, dwl 18 First 
Chisliolm Daniel, ship carpenter, dwl 73 Tehama 
Chisliolm Daniel B., teller S. P. Savings' Union, 

dwl N s Clay bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Chisholm Donald, wool grader, dwl 27 Anthony 
Chisholm Duncan, tailor, dwl SW cor Clay and 

Chi.sholm D. W., carpenter, dwl 17 Natoma 
Chisholm William, pressman Alta California, dwl 

12i3 Dnpont 
Chisholm William H., carpenter, dwl 17 Natoma 
Chittenden C. R., carpenter, dwl 527 Tehama 
Chittenden J. G., foreman with W. G. Weir, dwl 

28 Sixth 
Chittenden N. W., attorney-at-law, office NW cor 

Montgomeiw and Jackson, dwl 613 Stockton 
Chittle John, with A. Walker, 121 Front 
Chmenker Frederick, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Choate Daniel, clothier, 41.5 Kearnv, dwl 352 Jessie 
Choate D. F., cook, dwl 238 StewaVt 
Choate Neheniiah, clerk, dwl 415 Kearny 
Chodrick George, teamster with J. J. Sutherland, 

dwl S s Howard bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cholet Joseph, pork and sausages, 59 Wash Market 

and 69 Cal Market, dwl 522 Merchant 

Nevada) office 438 California 
Chondet Alphonse, butcher, dwl 518 Green 
Chong Po Chi, (Chinese) physician, SE cor Jack- 
sou and Stockton 
Chopat J., printer Courrier de San Francisco, dwl 

SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Chopat Louis, compositor Courrier de San Fran- 
cisco, dwl SW cor Broadway and Dupont 
Choijuette Dorite, shoemaker with Marks & Cal- 

isber, dwl 351 Minna 
Chouinard Joseph, laborer with Marois & Co. 
CHOYNSKI I. N., antiquarian bookstands, 146 

Second and 22 Fourth, dwl 118 Natoma 
Choynsky Josiali, bookkeeper with Simon Good- 
man, dwl SE cor Third and Mission 
Chretien Baptiste F. , drayman Avith E. G. Lyons & 

Co., dwl 510 .Jackson 
Christ Charles, dwl 714 Filbert, rear 
Christ R., compositor with J. H. Carmany & Co , 
dwl Montgomery nr Vallejo 

Christ , teamster with R. J. Graham 

Christensen Henry, carpenter S. F. &, S. J. Railroad, 

dwl E s Capp bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Christensen Sophia Miss, domestic, SE cor Francisco 

and Jones 
Christian Richard, dyer and scourer, 808 Market, 

dwl cor Gough and Fulton 
Christian Robert, carpenter, dwl 5-53 Mission 
Christian Thomas, waiter, dwl 741 Market 
Christiansen Charles, cooper, dwl S s Alta bet San- 
son! and Montgomery 
Christiansen Charles, longshoreman, dwl 56 Stewart 
Co. J president Occidental Insurance Co., office 
SW cor Mont and Cal, dwl SW cor Fifteenth 
and First Avenue 
Christiansen C. W. F., carpenter, dwl 805 Mission 
Christiansen Hans B., hairdresser with Adam 

Grimm, dwl 20 Minna 
Christiansen John, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Christiansen Jurgen, foreman with C. Bernard, 

dwl Ellis bet Larkin and Polk 
ChristiaiiBon C.ship carpenter with John G. North, 

dwl 8 Washington 
Christianson Henry, miner, dwl 32 Stewart 
Christie Charles J., compositor Stock Report, dwl 

225 Minna 
Christie Daniel, with Wertheimber & Waterman, 

dwl 1 113 Leavenworth 
Christie George, painter, dwl E s Capp bet Twenty- 
first and Twenty -second 

Christie Henry, dwl 714 California 

Christie James, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Christie James, with R. Hill, 1324 Dupont 

Christie .Joseph, carpenter, dwl 32 Tehama 

Christie Robert, carpenter, dwl 32 Tehama 

Christie. — See Christy ■ * 

Christin Charles, melter with Hentsch & Berton, 

dwl S s Hayes bet Franklin and Gough 
Christmas Harry H., dwl 710 Washington 
Christmas William, cook U. S. Marine Hospital, 

dwl 302 Fremont 
Christophel F. J., carpenter, 341 Third, dwl 342 

Third . 
Christy James, shipsmith, cor Napa and Michigan, 

dwl W s Mississippi nr Mariposa 
Christy Robert F., blacksmith Vulcan Iron Works, 

dwll4 St. Mary 
Christv Robert, carpenter, dwl 978 Harrison 
CHRISTY fS. P.J & WISE, fJ. N.J wool com- 
mission merchants, office 607 Front, dwl 1016 
Christy Thomas, stevedore, dwl 44 Stewart 
Christy. — See Chiistie 
Chroniger S. W., (widow) dress and cloakmaker, 

830 iMarket 
Chubs Thomas C, marine insurance, dwl 1320 

Chun Wo Tong & Co., (Chinese) drugs, 933 Du- 
Chung Fat, (Chinese) manufacturer cigars, 708 Com 
Chung Lung & Ah Chung, (Chinese) cigar manu- 
facturers, 715 Dupont 
Chung, Shun & Co., (Chinese) merchants, 806 Sac 
Chung Sing Lung, (Chinese) cigars, 625 Dupont 
Church Albert R., bookkeeper with T. Jennings, dwl 

1043 Folsom 
CHURCH fAndreiv S.) & CLARK, { Sei/mo-ur 
B.J importers and jobbers fruits, nuts, etc., 407 
Front, and manufacturers fireworks, S s Market 
bet Seventh and Eighth, res New York 
Church Benjamin B., housemover with A. W. 

Stratton & Brothers, dw-l 54 First 
Church C. C, carpenter, dwl 39 Minna 
Church Isaac S., clerk, dwl 917 Howard 
Church John, carpenter, dwl 39 Minna 
Church John H., clerk, dwl 729 Green 
Church Samuel R., teamster, dwl S s Fourteenth nr 

CHURCH T. R., clothing and gents' furnishing 

goods, 223 Montgomery, dwl 726 Bush 
Church W. A., proprietor Empire Lodgings, 636 

Church William, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Church William, tailor, dwl E s Larkin nr Pacific 
Church William L., bookkeeper, dwl 225 Fourth 
Church William S., painter, 813 Montgomery, dwl 

7 Card Alley 
Church W. T., clerk, dwl 225 Bush 
Churchill Clark, (Keeney 4* CJ attorney-at-law, 
office 533 Kearny, dwl Es Folsom bet Twenty- 
third and Twenty -fourth 
Churchill Joseph B.,' cooper with James Boothman, 

dwl 523 Merchant 
Churchill Julia Miss, domestic, 1433 Pine 
CHURCHILL LEONARD C, physician, office and 

dwl 841 Howard 
Churchward James, expressman, cor Howard and 

Third, dwl 162 Silver 
Chute Richard, clerk, dwl 641 Washington 
Chuvet Justin A., dwl N s Main St Place bet Main 

and Spear 
Chvnache Julius, cook 623 Commercial, dwl 107 

Chy Lung & Co., (Chinese) toys and fancy goods, 

640 Sacramento 
Ciarn Matthew, laborer, dwl 1110 O'Farrell 
Cienfuegas T. Mrs., dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupont 
Cignione P., fisherman, Italian Fish Market, dwl 
East nr Clay 

3Sr. p. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Largest Stock and Lowest Prices. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE Insiirance Co. makes its Policies Incontestible and Nonforfeiting, 



Ciininer Charles K., hairdresser, dwl 6 Milton Phice 
Ciprico Anita Jlisa., abxistant teiiciier Jlisnion Gniin- 

niar Sciiool, dwl Howard bet Elcvc-iUii and 

Ciprico George, Iiaird^-esser with Stable & Held, 

dwl Sm Howard bet lileventli and Twelfth 
Ciprico rjeor-re M., actor Magnire's C)i)era House, 

(iwl S s lloWMrd bet. Klevcnth and Twelfth 
CntClTT COURT, U. S., rooms Merchants Ex- 

chanj^e lUiihlinj;, NE cor Battery and Wiish 
Cirliu Cliai'les, laborer, bds SE cor Druuim and Ore- 

Cisco Anron, (colored) deck liand steamer Clinton 
Cisco Frank, cook, dwl A'H Vallejo 
Cista Mrs., lauudrees, dwl 621 Vallejo 
Citizen George, carpenter, dwl 2()3 Clementina 
Citron Aliraliam, dwl 30 John 
Ciin.n JI. L., clotliiu!,', 131 Pacilic, dwl 30 John 

Hall, floor 

Ciiv Hall, third floor 

Hall, first floor 
ton and Francisco 
CITY AND COUNTY JAIL, N s Broadway bet 

Keai-nv and Dnpont 

cor Stockton and Francisco 

City Hall, third floor 

City Hall, first floor 
CITY BANK, Henry A. Cobb, president ; D. Mur- 
phy, cashier, 633 Saci'araeuto 
CITY COLLEGE, (incorporated name University 

College) Rev. Peter V. Veeder, principal, SE 

cor Geary and Stockton 
City Female" Seminaiy, Rev. Charles R. Clarke 

principal, SE cor Mason and O'Farrell 
CITY GARDENS, Folsom, Twelfth and Harrison 
CITY HALL BUILDING, for City and County 

officers, Kearny opposite Plaza 
City Letter and Package Express, office with W. 

E. Loomis, SE cor Washington and Sausom 
City Loan and Discount Office, 405 California 
City Missionai-y Society, office room 19 NW cor 

Washington and Sansom 
CITY POUND, NE cor Union and Van Ness Av 
CITY SAMPLE ROOMS, John Scbreiber, propri- 
etor, 61 Third 
City View Homestead Association, office junction 

Market and Geaiy, W. Monahan secretary 
Claher Gnaeck, coal and wood, dwl 556 Natoma 
Clartey Hubert D., foreman Hose Co. No. 3, S. P. 

F. D.,dwl 13:27 Pacilic 

Claffey James, Iiborer, dwl .50.5 Third 

Clalfey John, hairdresser with Staiile Brothers, dwl 

cor Bi-oadway and Montgomery 
Claflin, Aaron & Co., importers and jobbers boots 

and shoes, 406 Front, res New York 
Claflin Ira J., driver Central Railroad, dwl NW 

cor Sixth and Brannan 
Clahane Mary, (widow) dwl 24 Minna 
Clancey J. C, job wagon, cor S;insom and Wash 
Cl.incey Patrick, cooper, dwl 536 Mission 
Clancey Patrick, drayman, SE cor Mai-ket and First 

dwl N s Minna nr First 
Clancey Thomas, drayman with Linforth, Kelloffg- 

& Rail, 5 Front 
Clancy Anna Mig.s, domestic, 113 Eddy 
Clancy Ellen Miss, domestic, 113 Eddy 
Clancy James, tanner with Duncan & Warren, dwl 

N s Bryant nr Eighth 
Clancy John, fireman^ dwl 116 Stewart 
Clancy John P., miner, dwl 516 Stevenson 
Clancy Joha G., mariner, bds American Ex- 


Clancy Michael, carpenter California Foundry, dwl 

SE cor First and Folsom 
CLANCY fOu-en H.J & HOGAN, fMichael L.) 
groceries and liquors, NW cor Sixteenth and 
First Avenue 
Clancy Patrick, drayman, dwl 551 Mission 
Clancy Patrick, laborer, dwl 1513 Leavenworth 
Clancy Peter, ( Ward Sj- C.)ivi\ SE cor Fourth and 

Clancy Thomas, fireman, dwl 4 Calhoun 
Clancy Thomas C, drayman with Charles W. Wes- 
ton, dwl 9 Pjjrry 
Clancy Thomas J., carriage finisher, dwl 1016 Pac 
Clancy William, dwl 511 Mission 
Claney Thomas B., dwl 507 Mission 
Clann Bridget, domestic, 1065 Howard 
Clanson Mary, (widow) dwl San bet Union and Alta 
Clapham C. T.. clerk Coso House 
Clapham Samuel, printer Eureka Typographical 

Rooms, 538 Washington 
Clapp Frank W., fClapp Sf Co.) dwl 534 Howard 
CLAPP GEORGE H., chemist, 971 Howard cor 

CLAPP JASON & CO.,,^i^. W. Clnppj carriage 

makers, 505 Market, dwl 534 Howiird 
Clapp John A., superintendent night force S. P. 

Post Office, dwl 834 Clay 
Clapp Louisa A. K., assistant teacher Broadway 

Grammar School, dwl SE cor Bush and JVIasou 
Clapp Michael, carpenter, dwl 110 Kearny 
Clar John, dry goods, SE cor Polk and Bush 
Claransy William, pile driver, dwl 54 First 
Clare John, tailor, 115 Pacific 
Clare Richard, carpenter, dwl 422 Market 
Clarey Jane Miss, domestic, 405 Sixth 
Clarey William, whitewasher, dwl 867 Folsom 
Clark Ada Mrs , (Gcdavotti S^- Co.) dwl 26 Mont 
Clark Adam, blacksmith, dwl Pacific Hotel 
Clark A. F. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 51 Natoma 
Clark Alexander, mariner, bds 24 Sacran]ento 
Clark Alfred, policeman City Hall, dwl 1213 Clay 
Clark Andrew, teamster with E. F. Deuison, dwl 

E s Jlission bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Clark Anna Miss, chambermaid Russ House 
Clark Annie Miss, cook, dwl 119 Stockton 
Clark Baldwin D., real estate agent, office 511 Cal 
Clark Bernard, carpenter with T. McMahon, dwl E s 

Sbotwell bet Twenty-first and Twenty-second 
Clark Bridget Miss, domestic, 105 Mason 
Clark Burnett, carpenter, dwl Ss Minna bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Clark C, watchman Omnibus Railroad 
Clark Caroline P., (widow) dressmaker, 136 Sutter 
Clark Catharine Mrs., shirtmaker, dwl 551 Folsom 
Clark Charles, stationery, 149 Fourth, and book- 
binder with Alexander Buswell 
Clark Charles C, printer, dwl 136 Sutter 
Clark Charles F., clerk, dwl 1519 Bush 
Clark Charles H., barkeeper Lick House Saloon, 

dwl 29 Geary 
Clark Charles H., driver N. B. & M' Railroad, dwl 

Clementina bet Third and Fourth 
Clark Chai-les K., (Severance, C. if Co. and S. F. 

rercHsaion Mutch Co.) dwl 627 California 
Clai-k Charles W., dwl 1519 Bush 
Clark C. J., dwl 719 Clay 
Clark Daniel J., laborer," dwl S s Fell bet Webster 

and Buchanan 
Clark Dehlia, (widow) toys, 042 Market 
Clark Dorcas H. Mrs., teacher, dwl 1524 Sacramento 
Clark E. B., carpenter, dwl SW cor Second and 

Clark Edmond P., clerk, dwl N s Geary bet Lagu- 

na and Buchanan 
Clark Edward, carpenter, dwl 816 PoweU 
Clark Edward, painter, dwl 568 Mission 
Clark Edwin P., stone mason, dwl 919 Powell 
Clark_ E. G., blacksmith with Black & MiUer, dwl 

451 Stevenson 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Millinery Goods. 



539 California Street, keep Cornelius & Baker's 





[ C ] 



Ckrk Ellen, (widow) dwl 80 Clementina 

Clark Eliiiira F. Miss, dressmaker, dvcl 51 Natoma 

Clark E. W., carpenter, dwl cor Franklin and Beny 

Clark Frank, carpenter, dwl 56 Shipley 

Clark Frederick, Pacitic Exchange Dining Saloon, 

•26 Stewart, dwl 14 Stewart 
Clark (Gcoro-eJ KimbaU (Thomas D.J & Co., 

(Jacob Whiiehousc, Robert T. Delano and 

WiUiavi AndersouJ ship-m-ights and calkers, 

248 Stewart, dwl 64 Tehama " 
Clark George, boiler maker with McAfee, Spiers & 

& Co., dwl 7 Baldwin Court 
Clark George, cabinet maker, dwl 73 Tehama 
Clark George, calker, dwl 53 Stevenson, rear 
Clark George, laborer India Rice Mill, dwl 4 Har- 

die Place 
Clark George B., watchman, dwl 242 Clementina 
Clark George G., clerk forwarding department, 

WeUs, Fargo & Co., dwl 7JS California 
Clark George H., importer saddlery hai'dware, 315 

Battery, dwl SW corner Jessie "and Second 
Clark George R., salesman, 222 Kearny, dwl 322 

Clark George W., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
CLARK GEORGE W., importer paper hangings 

and window shades, NE cor Clay and Sansom, 

dwl 720 Union 
Clark George W., painter, dwl 136 Sutter 
Clark Graham J., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Clark Hawkins, furniture and bedding, 625 Market, 

dwl 26 Montgomery 
Clark Helen M. Miss, teacher Rincon School, dwl 

1527 Sacramento 
Clark Henry, clerk, dwl 613 Pine 
Clark Horace, milk ranch, NW cor Seventeenth 

and Douglas 
Claik Horatio, clerk, 149 Fourth 
Clark Howard, ( Welch, C. Sj- Co. J res London 
Clark Hugh R., plasterer, dwl 441 Natoma 
Clai'k H. W., carpenter and builder, SE cor Sutter 

and Mason, dwl 621 Sutter 
Clark James, carpenter, dwl 232 Stevenson 
Clark James, clerk, 203 Front, dwl 14 Hawthorne 
Clark James, gasman Maguire's Opera House, dwl 

14 Louisa 
Clark James, laborer with Edmonds & Mills, dwl 

cor Scott and Lombard 
Clark James, seaman, dwl 424 First 
Clark James, seaman, dwl -551 Folsom 
Clark James, ship carpenter, dwl 238 Stewart 
Clark James, teamster, dwl S s Linden nr Laguna 
Clark James, teamster, dwl S s Shipley nr Ninth 
Clark James A., teamster with W. G. Weir, dwl 

113 Hayes 
Clark James L., laborer, dwl 815 Yallejo 
Clark Jesse, maltster with Lyon & Co., dwl 12 Jane 
Clark J. F., clerk, dwl 615 Han-ison 
Clark J. H., bakery, 39 Geary, dwl Tehama bet 

Fifth and Sixth" 
Clark John, builder, Harrison opposite Ritch, dwl 14 

Clark John, cabinet maker with N. P. Cole & Co. 
Clark John, carpenter, dwl 250 Tehama 
Clark John, laborer with Herman Burfiend, Old 

Ocean House Road nr Alms House 
Clark John, longshoreman, dwl W s Spear nr Market 
Clark John, mariner, bds 51 Sacramento 
Clark John, (colored) porter, dwl 715 Stockton 
Clark John, porter with Cross & Co., dwl 625 San 
Clark John, seaman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Clark John, woodturner, dwl 765 Mission 
Clark John G., teller Bank California, dwl SW cor 

Leavenworth and Green 
Clark John L., upholsterer with Charles M. Plum, 

dwl 14 Sansom 
Clark Joseph, mining, office 402 Montgomery 
Clark Joseph E., capitalist, dwl 635 Stevenson 
Clark Joseph F., clerk with Marcus C. Hawley & 

Co., dwl 615 Harrison 

Clark Joseph W., physician, dwl 615 Harrison 
Clark Judson H., bakery, SW cor Geary and Du- 

pont, dwl 513 Tehama 
Clark J. W., merchant, office NE cor Front and 

Clay, dwl 615 Harrison 
CLARK (Leonard S.J &. PFIRTER, (DiethelmJ 

attorneys-at law, 14 and 15 Court Block, 636 

Clay, dwl 33 Moss 
Clark Lorenzo B., nightwatchman What Cheer 

House, dwl 413 Folsom 
Clark Lucine E., dressmaker, dwl 284 Minna 
Clark Margaret Miss, domestic, 540 Ellis 
Clark Margaret Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 656 Mission 
Clark Maria G., teacher City College, dwl 804 Bush 
Clark Martha Miss, operator sewing machine, dwl 

14 Stewart 
CLARK MARTIN, (Martin ^ HortonJ dwl 207 

Clark Martin J., carpenter, dwl 119 Minna 
Clark Mary ]\Iiss, domestic, 355 Brannan 
Clark Mary Miss, milliner, dwl 1025 Washington 
Clark Mary Mrs., dwl 835 Clay, rear 
Clark M. E., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Clark M. E. Miss, teacher City College, dwl 804 

Clark Mortimer, laborer, dwl N s Filbert bet Mont 

and Sansom 
Clark Nathan, hairdresser with J. Stahl, dwl 6 Ber- 
Clai'k Orange Rev., dwl SW cor Green and Leav 
Clark, Patrick, dwl 553 Stevenson 
Clark Patrick, bootmaker 932 Folsom, dwl 139 

Clai'k Patrick, teamster S. V. Water Works, dwl 

Stevens'on bet Sixth and Seventh 
Clai'k Patrick G.. clerk with D. N. & E. Walter 

& Co. ' 

CLARK POMEROY B., hardware, 416 Clay, dwl 

726 Sutler 
Clark R. Frank, entry and adjusting clerk custom 

house, dwl 315 Geary 
Clark Robert, shipwright, dwl 229 Third 
Clai'k Rosalie Miss, dwl 819 Post 
Clark Reuben Mrs., boarding, 776 Howard 
Clark Seymour B., (Chnrch. Sr G.J dwl NW cor 

Sacramento and Prospect Place 
Clark Terence, laborer, dwl 113 St. Marks Place 
Clark Thomas, blacksmith Risdon Iron Works 
Clark Thomas, boatman Vallejo street wharf, dwl 

Front bet Pacific and Broadway 
Clark Thomas, copyist, dwl 613 Pine 
Clark Thomas, plumber with P. R. O'Brien, dwl 

535 Minna 
Clark Thomas, stonecutter, dwl 415 Market 
Clark Thomas B., stamp clerk U. S. Assistant Treas- 
urer's Office dwl 26 Essex 
Clark Thomas L., clerk with Bartlett & Pratt, dwl 

334 VaUejo 
Clark Treat P. , carpenter with Locke & Montague, 

dwl 429 Greenwich 
Clark William, cook, dwl 32 Stewart 
Clark WiUiam, laborer Empire Lodgings 
Clark William, nurse City and County Hospital, dwl 

71 Tehama 
Clark WiUiam, painter, dwl 512 Howard 
Clark William, workman S. F. and P. Sugar Co., 

dwl 27 Downey, rear 
Clark William H', attorney- at-law, room 43 Ex- 
change Building, and president California Pio- 
neers, dwl 834 Clay 
Clark William H., coachman, dwl 1231 Stockton 
Clai'k William H. T., watchmaker, gilder and silver 

plater 31 Third, dwl 445 Jessie 
Clark William J., carpenter Mechanics Mill and 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 217 Ritch 
Clark Winne Miss, chambermaid Russ House 
Clark W. J., harnessmaker wuth W. R. Cram, dwl 

28 Stevenson 
Clark William P., carpenter, dwl 195 Stevenson 

H". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Manufacturers and Importers Furniture. See page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St, Endows for 5, 10, 15, 20, 25 or 30 years 


Clark W. S., real estate, dwl Lick House 

Clarke Alfred. ixilicLMium City Hall, dwl 11213 Clay 

Clarke Aniaiula M., (widow) dwl 830 Missiou 

Clarke Cluirlos E., dwl -208 Post 

Clarke C. li Rev., principal City Female Semiuai'y 

SE cor Mason and O'Farrell 
Cliirke Ellen Airs., furnished rooms, 719 Clay 
Clarke Francis, job jirinter, 41 1 Clay, dwl 4'M Union 
Clarke Francis A[., lonirshorcman. liwi -J Cal, rear 
CLARKE (Frc<lerick W.J & SAWYER. (Robert) 

Clarke's Point warehouse, NW cor Front and 

Broadway, dwl 913 Busli 
Clai'ke (reorge, captain steaintug Goliah, dwl 1000 

Clarke Helen M. Miss, assistant teacher Eincon 

school, dwl 15'24 Sa':raniento 

( Ell ward R.J attorneys-at-Liw, office (J06 Wash, 

dwl ill 3 Bush 
Clarke Horace, book aarent, dwl 109^ Ellis 
Clarke James H., chemist office SW cor Pacific and 

Dupont, dwl Hinckley near Dupont 
Clarke Jeremiah, attorneyat-law, office 533 Kearuy, 

d\Yl 1517 Mason 
Clarke Lena Jlrs., boarding, 802 Jackson 
Clarke Martraret Miss, domestic, 828 Geaiy 
Clarke Mary E. Mrs., ladies' liairdresser, 159 Second 
Clarke O. J. Miss, dwl Lick House 
Clarke Rose Ann Miss, domestic, 425 O'Farrell 
Clarke Samuel J. Jr.. U. S. re,2:ister bankruptcy, 

Second Di.-sfrict, office 25 and '26 Jlerchants' Ex- 
change Building, Battery, dwl Occidental Hotel 
Clarke Simon P., hairdresser, 159 Second 
Clarke Thomas, blacksmith, dwl N s Natoma bet 

Eighth and JCinth 
Clarke's Building, 316 Pine 

Clurkson Henry C., stock broker, dwl 662 Howard 
Clarkson, Isaiah (colored) whitewasher, dwl W s 

W.islioe near Vallejo 
Clarkson Prentice M., dwl 662 Howard 
Clary Ann Miss, domestic, 304 Beale 
Clary Edmund, laborer, dwl 10 Martins Block S s 

^Market bet Seventh and Eighth 
Clary Edward, molder ^]tna Iron Works 
Clary Mary Miss, domestic, 1112 Bush 
Clary Peter, laborer, dwl 30 Natoma 
Clary Tiiouias, laborer, dwl 1015 Pacific 
Clarv Tiiomas, night watchman Lick House, dwl 28 

Clary William H, mining, office 605* Montgomery, 

dwl American Exchange 
Clas Jlattiiias, confectioner, dwl 738 Washington 
Clasby James, extraman Steamer No. 2, S. F. F. D. 
Clisby James, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Company 
Clasby Ja-nes. painter, dwl 412 Bush 
Clasliy Kate Miss, domestic 8U7 Greenwich 
Classou Bernard, laborer with G. C. Bode, 510 Tay- 
Classen John C, carpenter and builder, dwl E s 

PowfcU nr Francisco 
Clans Diederich A., surgeon dentist, dwl 205 Third 
Clausen (Jliarles, mariner, dwl 18 Frederick 
Clausen Frank, coppersmith with James Macken, 

dwl 1 St. Mary 
Clausen Francis, jeweler, 608 Sacramento, dwl 316 

Clausen Jacob, captain schooner William, dwl 18 

Clausen John, cook, dwl S s Merchant nr East 
Claussen Benjamin, laborer, dwl 512 Taylor 
Claussen Henry, clerk, dwl 213 Pine 
Claussen H. H., veterinary surgeon, office 213 Pine 
ClauSien John, cigars aud tobacco, 240 Kearny, dwl 

4 Milton Place 
Claussen Sophia, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 1 Harlan 

Claveau Antoine, scenic artist, dwl 1407 Powell 
Claveau Ernest, panitei', dwl 1407 Powell 
Clavis Paul, painter, dwl 15U8 Dupont rear 

Clawson Benjamin, carpenter, dwl 132 Stewart 
Clawson Henrv A., fCinrd ncr Jii- C.J dwl 630 Sac 
CLAWSON Joseph W. C, nhysician, office 402 

j\Iontgomery, dwl 44 Second 
Clay G. C, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
CLAY JABEZ P., brick manufacturer, yard S s 

Seventeenth bet Ciiurch and Sanchez, dwl NW 

cor Seventeenth and Second Avenue 
Claybnrgh A. & Co., fMo.ic^ (Jlnyhiirgh) clothing, 

523 Sacramento, dwl 202 Ellis 
Claybnrgh Moses, (A. Qlayhurgk Sf Co.) dwl 513 

CLAYTON C. & CO., produce, commission and 

depot Santa Clira Flour Mills, NE cor Clay 

and Front, and supervisor Seventh Ward, dwl 

558 Folsom 
Clayton C. W., clerk with C. Clayton & Co. 
Clayton Fermen, engineer, dwl 718 Broadway 
Clavton Frank D., clerk with Pickett & Harrison, 
• "dwl 1206 Stockton 
Clayton H. J., restaurant, 329 Montgomery and 111 

Clayton William, fruits, N s Sixteenth nr Valencia 
Cla/.ey Victoria, liquor saloon, dwl E s Dolores nr 

Clealand (A.) & Hansbrow, (Charles) house and 

sign painters, SE cor Post and Kearuv, dwl 

Pacific Hotel 
Cleary Edward, laborer, dwl 150 Clary 
Cleary Francis D., bookkeeper with Meagher, Taaffe 

& Co., dwl SE cor Howard and Twentj'-tifth 
Cleaiy James, gardener with David Neely, NE cor 

Folsom and Twentieth 
Cleary Michael, cooper with Elam & Howes, dwl 

N s Vischer Place bet Beale and Main 
Cleary Nelly Miss, domestic, 408 Sixth 
Cleary Patrick, salesman 111 Pine, dwl SE cor 

Howard and Twenty-fifth 
Cleary Patrick M., shoemaker, 304 Pine, dwl 13 

St. Mary 
Cleary Peter, laborer S. V. Water Works, dwl 

Lake Honda 
Cleary Robert, stevedore, dwl 28 DeBoom 
Cleary Thomas, limpligbier S. F. Gas Company 
Cleary Tiiomas J., waterman, dwl NE cor Fulton 

and Octavia 
Cleiry Thomas P., plasterer, dwl 16i Rausch 
Cleave Ann, (widow) domestic, 733 Post 
Cleaveland Henry W., architect, 505 Montgomery, 

dwl Occidental Hotel 
Cleaveland John, shoemaker with Marks & Cal- 

isher, dwl 621 California 
Cleaveland. — See Cleveland 
Cleaver L. Madame, dressmaker, 414 Market 
Cleaver Louis, furnished rooms, 414 Market 
Cleaves N., actor Maguire's Opera Honse 
Clees Peter, billiard table manufacturer, 515 Jackson 
Clegg Lydia A. Miss, assistant teacher Lincoln Pri- 
mary School, dwl 425 Bryant 
ClegK Thomas, merchant, dwl 21 Silver 
Clemens John, pressman with Francis & Valentine, 

dwl Broadway nr Leavenworth 
Clement Caroline Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 920 Stock 
Clement Charles, merchant, dwl 92U Stockton 
Clement Daniel, carpenter, dwl 21 Stockton Place 
CLEMENT EPHRAIM B., searcher records, office 

710 Washington, dwl 526 Green 
Clemenc J., salesman with Piatt <fe Newton 
Clement Jabish, ( R. P. Sf J. C.) attorney -atlaw, 

office loom 51, Exchange Building, res Alameda 
CLEMENT JOSEPH, searcher records, office 710 

Washington, dwl 526 Green 
Clement L. G., inspector, health office City Hall, 

dwl 914 Vallejo 
Clement Lyman H., drayman with Waterhouse & 

Lester, dwl 17 Tehama 
Clement Peter, upholsterer with N. P. Cole & Co., 

dwl 1610 California 

E. H, JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Fancy Dry Goods. 

Gas Fitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BiiIEK", BTJSH & CO., 539 Cal'a St. 



p. & JABISH, attorneys-at-law, 
51, Exchange Building, dwl 803 


office room 

Clement Rufus H., salesman with Waterhouse & 

Lester, dwl 1118 Sacramento 
Clements J. B., carpenter, dwl S s Geary bet Octa- 

via and Lagima 
Clements John, sea captain, dwl 408 Greenwich 
Clements John, printer, dwl S s Broadway nr 

Clements J. S., engineer, dwl S s Natoma bet Sev- 
enth and Eighth 
Clements Margaret, nurse, 422 Second 
Clements Matilda Miss, cTlildrens' clothing, 134 

Kearny, dwl 5205 Howard 
Clements Melvina Mrs., dwl NW cor Clay and 

Clements Reuben Z., auctioneer and commission, 

1134 ]\larljet 
Clench W. C, Carpenter Mechanics Mill and Mauu- 

factnrinir Co., dwl 507 Mission 
Clench William, carpenter with Brown & Wells, 

dwl 11 Geary 
Clendeunan Alexander G., laborer, dwl 53 Stevenson 
Clendenning John, molder with J. G. lis, dwl 11 

Clennan Michael, shoemaker, dwl 29 Jessie, rear 
Cleunon Belle Miss, domestic, 612 Mason 
Clerlvs Relief Society, rooms 410 Kearny 
CLEVELAND DANIEL, attorney-allaw, office 

room 9, 622 Clay, dwl 509 Bush 
Cleveland E. A. Miss, assistant teacher Girls High 

School, dwl 2 Sixteenth 
Cleveland James M., liquor dealer, dwl N s Sacra- 
mento bet Polk and Larkin 
Cleveland Reuben S., teamster, dwl S s Larkin bet 

Geary and O'Farrell 
Cleveland. — See Cleaveland 
Clew John P., baker, dwl E s Mason nr Lombard 
Clewuey Dennis, blacksmith Miners' Foundry 
Click Colman, cigars and tobacco, 254 Third 
CLIFF HOUSE, Junius G. Foster, proprietor, 

terminus Point Lobos Road, 65 miles from City 

Clifford Bridget Miss, domestic, 520 Folsom 
Clifford Daniel, iireman S. F. Gas Works, dwl 310 

Clifford Elias, (Gans Sf Co.) res New York 
Clifford George, merchandise broker, 200 California, 

dwl nil Stockton 
Clifford Jeremiah, laborer, dwl 248 Tehama 
Clifford Jeremiah J., laborer, dwl 107 William 
Clifford John, laborer, dwl 220 Fifth 
Clifford John, laborer with D. A. Macdonald ifc Co., 

dwl 123Pacilic 
Clifford Julia, cook, NW cor Cal and Gough 
Clifford Julia Mrs., domestic, 601 Dupont 
Clifford Patrick, carpenter, S s Seventeenth bet 

Mission and Valencia 
Clitlbrd Thomas, laborer, dwl SE cor Sixth and Na- 
Clifford Thomas, shoemaker Pacific Boot and Shoe 

Factory, dwl First Avenue bet Fifteenth and 

Clifford Thomas C, (Davis S,- G.) dwl 624 Ellis 
Clifford William, blacksmith, dwl 212 Broadway 
Clinch Bryant, draftsman with Thomas England, 

dwl 31)5 Lombard 
Clinch W. E., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Cline Henry, groceries and liquors, 5 Mission, dwl 

118 Main 
Cline John F., expressman, cor Front and Clay, dwl 

1335 Pacific 
Cline Margaret Miss, domestic, 318 Leavenworth 
Cline Peter, laborer with S. F. Gas Co., dwl E s 

Hyde nr Jackson 
Cline Simon, tailor, 30 Stewart 
Cline William, clerk with H. C. Bateman, dwl 413 


Cline William, grain dealer, dwl 618 California 
Clingman Charles, teacher music, dwl 317 Jessie 
Clint Charles, laborer, dwl S s Greenwich bet Mont- 
gomery and Sansom 
Clint Charles M. Jr., laborer, dwl S s Greenwich 

bet Montgomery and Sansom 
Clinton Dewitt W., carpenter, dwl 211 Perry 
Clinton Flour Mills, ofBce 213 Clay, Joseph Bassett, 

Clinton George, teamster, dwl 1804 Stockton 
Clinton Henry, carpenter with F. P. Swett 
Clinton James, drayman, dwl 415 Natoma 
Clinton James J., bagmaker with Lewis &. Neville, 

dwl 736 VaUejo 
Clinton John, laborer, dwl S s Bemal Hights bet 

San Jose and San Bruno Roads 
Clinton John, laborer Black Diamond Coal Co., dwl 

E s Sullivan nr Courtlandt Avenue 
Clinton Jpseph, butcher, dwl 913 Sacramento 
Clinton Marv Miss, domestic, 719 Geary 
Clinton Wilfiam H., fruit, 214 Fourth 
Clippard Charles, bootmaker with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 313 Pacific 
Clisby Seth, clerk with H. & W. Pierce, dwl 66 

Clodi Lewis, printer California Demokrat, dwl 716 

Cloe Charles, second mate, bds Broadway Block 

Clooney John J., pressman with Winterburn & Co., 

dwl 58 Stevenson 
Clopstock Curtis, importer leaf tobacco and manu- 
facturer of cigars, 311 Com, dwl 110 Seventh 
Close Charles A., clerk with Rediugton & Co., dwl 

109 MontiJomery 
Close Hugh, laborer, dwl 340 Pitch 
Close Lewis A., butcher with George J. Haxe, dwl 

SE cor Second and Market 
Close Myron C, salesman, 648 Market, dwl 562 

Close Thompson W., fruits, etc., SW cor Seventh 

and Howard 
Close William, local policeman, dwl 23 Geary 
Closer Samuel F., broker, dwl 511 Steveuson 
Clusey Mary Miss, domestic, 1511 Taylor 
Clothworthy Thomas, entrineer, dwl I.3I6 Dnpont 
Clough Augustus J., (W. W. Clongh £f Go.) 29 

Occidental Market, dwl 18 First 
Clough C'narles L., clerk with B. J. Dorsey 
Clough Elijah, printer with Bacon & Company, 

dwl 245 Minna 
Cloutih Frederick, woodworker with Black and 

Miller, dwl 724 Howard 
Clough George H., stoves and tin ware N s Twenty- 
second bet Folsom and Treat Avenue 
Clough James P., miner, dwl 803 Bush 
Clough John W., blacksmith with S. A. Winall, dwl 

ij7 Perry 
Clough John F., clerk with Renton, Smith & Co., 

dwl 724 Howard 
Clough Mary A , lodgings, 29^ Third 
Clough Myron E., engineer National Mills, dwl NE 

cor Howard and Third 
Clough Sidney A., wireworker with H. T. Graves, 

dwl 218 Austin 
Clough W. W. & Co., (Ausrnstus J. G.) butter, 

cheese, eggs, etc., 29 Occiclental Market, dwl 323 

Clover Henry J. G., groceries and liquors, SE cor- 

Geaiy and Larkin 
Cloyes C. E., clerk Custom House, dwl 1114 Clay 
Cluin Thomas, boxmaker with G. Wempe, dwl 218 

Cluny Dennis, blacksmith, dwl 510 Minna 
Clurd Anna 3Irs., lodgings, 173 Minna 
Clute Francis W., dwl 1428 California 
Cluter Henry (Dosclier & Co. J dwl 138 Second 
Coad Henry, actor Maguire s Opera House, dwl 710 


M". P. COLE & CO., 313 JPine St., Sofas, Eass Chairs, Lounges, &c. See page 45. 

The SBCtmiTY LIFE. 416 and 418 California St., Iioans i or i the Premium on Policie q. 



Coady James K., tirnnkniaker, dwl -15 Loijiisa, 
Coakley Joliu Fraucib, druggist .^vitllS. H. Hall, dwl 

'kiS Haves . . 

Coakley .^lary A. Mrs.,' boarding, 308 Folsom 
Coakley Michael^ lather, dwl Si Brannau bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Coakley P. H., ship carpenter with John G. North, 

dwl E s Beale nr Howard 
Coakley Tiniotliy, njaltster, d^yl 5 J5 Mission 
Coalts Charles, laborer S. F. &P. Sugar, Co 
Coan Samuel L., bookkeeper- with Hawley &, Co., 

dwl 759 Market. - . • 

COATES CALEB, wines and liquors, 37 Sutter 
Coates Charles, dwl V31C> Dnpont 
Coates George K.,cle];k with-Bullock &, Jones, dwl 

816 Powell 
Coates Joseph, with William Schliudler, dwl SE cor 

Sumner and Ho-nai'd 
Coates M. E. & E. S. Misses, ornamental school, 

. 407 Third 
Coates M. H., carpenter, dwl 816 Powell 
Coates Theodore H., salesman with li. J. TiflFany, 

dwl 816 Powell 
Coats James M., attorney-at-law, office 402 Mont- 
gomery, dwl XE cor Green and Pine 
Cobb Eldridge G., ship joiner, dwl 147 Silver 
Cobb Henry A., (Maurice Dore Sf Co. J school 
director Fourth Ward and president City Bank, 
dwl 1413 Powell 
Cobb Heury A. Jr., clerk with Voizin, Ris & Co., 

dwl 14l3 Powell 
Cobb Joseph, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
COBB MOSES G., atlorney-at-law, office 9-10 
Court Block, 636 Clay, dwl NW cor Steiuer and 
Cobb Robert, boot cutter with Buckingham & Hecht, 

dwl 52 Louisa 
Cobb William, mate, dwl 23 Jane 
Cobb William B., mate S. S. China, dwl 625 Har 
Cobb William H., bookkeeper with Wilson 6i, Ste- 
vens, dwl NW cor Clay and Mason 
Cobbledick James, (Meeker, James Sf Co. J resides 

Brooklyn, Alameda Co 
Coben Mark, woolsorter with Wolf Bloom, dwl W s 

Harrison ur Santa Clara 
Cobleigh John L., wood dealer, dwl 516 Sutter 
Cobliner Bros,, (Aaron and SaulJ notions, 310 

California, dwl 720 California 
Cobliner 8au\, (Col/lhier Bros. J dwl 510 Pine 
Coborn Francis H., carpenter, dwl E s Leroy Place 
Coboru Parker, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Coburn L., real estate, office 418 Montgomery, dwl 

1218 Jackson 
Cochran Charles H., horse Ti-ainer, dwl Golden City 

House San Bruno Road 
Cochran John, contractor, dwl 429 Dupont 
Cochran John, mechanic, dwl N s Grove bet La- 

guna and Octavia 
Cochran Joseph P., weigh clerk U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl American Exchange 
Cochran Thomas, revenue nispector, dwl 532 Com 
Cochran William, laborer, dwl 26 Louisa 
Cochrane Alexander, stonecutter, dwl 9 Taylor 
Cochrane Ellen Miss, cloakmaker with "Meyer, 

Wuvkheim & Co. 
Cochrane John, dwl W e Treat Avenue bet Twen- 
tieth and Twenty-first 
Cochrane Robert, carpenter, dwl 1309 Kearny 
Cockman John, painter with W. Worthiugton, dwl 

411 Pacific 
Cockran John T., salesman with H. Webster & Co., 

bds American Exchange 
Cockiill Theodore G., (Bradley Sf C.) bds Brook- 
lyn Hotel 
Cocks Barzilla, master carpenter P. M. S. S. Co's 

Wharf, dwl 46 Tehama 
Cocks Oliver C, storekeeper Union Club 
Cocks. — See Cox 
Coco Frank, drover, dwl N s Bryant nr Eighth 

Coco (Giovanni) Si. Tavolara, (GiacomoJ Florence 

Restaurant, 510 Commercial, dwl cor Broadway 

and Kearny 
Code Philip D. &. Co., preserve factory, 77 Stevenson, 

dwl NW cor Mission and Twelfth 
Code (Joknj &L Lambert, ( William) hackmen, S e 

cor Fifth and Folsom 
Codington William H., (JJana 4- C.J dwl 509 Taylor 
Codeno Antonio, boot blacking, 651 ^lerchant 
Cody Allen, carpenter, dwl Berry nr Long Bridge 
Cody Ellen Miss, domestic, 118 iSIinna 
Cody James, trunkmaker, dwl 45 Louisa 
Codv James H., extramau Hook and Ladder Co. 

No. 1, S. F. F. D. 
Cody John, laborer, dwl Clinton bet Brannan and 

Cody John P., liquor dealer, dwl Twenty-ninth nr 

Cody Mary A., (widow) furnished rooms, 515 Bush 
Cody Mathew, laborer California Foundry, dwl 49 

Cody (William) & Bums (Tillman A.J gold and 

silver platers, 635 Howard 
Coe E. H., district officer U. S. C. H. and school 

director First Ward, dwl W s Calhoun bet 

Union and Green 
Coe John T., collector, office SW cor Clay and 

Kearny, res Oakland 
COE L. W. vice president Pacific Union Express 

Co., office 426 California, dwl 1502 Taylor 
Coeklin Martin, mariner, bds 531 East 
Coen Owen, propertyman Albambra Theater 
Coen William, laborer, dwl N s Folsom bet Tenth 

and Eleventh 
Coes George H., interrogator Alhambra Theater 
Coffatt A., drayman cor Powell and Greenwich 
Coffee James B., porter City Hall, dwl 121 Jessie 
Cofi'ee John, carriage painter with G. P. Kimball 

Coffee Joseph, laborer N. B. and M. Railroad, dwl 

E s Gilbert bet Bryant and Harrison 
Coffee William H., cigars and tobacco SE cor Mar- 
ket and Fourth, dwl 732 Mission 
Cofiey Bridget Miss, domestic, 506 Second 
Coffey Daniel, cooper S. F. and P. Sugar Co., dwl 

li s Dora bet Harrison and Bryant 
Coffey Ellen Miss, milliner and dressmaker 672 Miss 
Coffey Esther, (widow) dwl 1744 Dupont 
Coffey James V., clerk with Cassei'ly &, Barnes, dwl 

672 Mission 
Coffey John, dwl S O'Farrell 
Coffey John, cook, dwl 32 Stewart 
Coffey John, harbor policeman, dwl 57 Everett 
Coffey John A., clerk with Jarboe tfe Harrison, dwl 

571 Stevenson 
Coffey John F., stevedore, dwl 141 Natoma 
Coffey Julia Miss, domestic, 506 Second 
Coffey Kate Miss, domestic, 311 Hyde 
Coffey Lewis, (Risdon Iron Works C'Cy/dwlSlG 

Coffey Margaret Miss, domestic, 526 Howard 
Coffey Mary Miss, domestic, 437 Eddy 
Coffey Patrick, boilermaker, dwl 64 First 
Cofiey William, printer Mining and Scientific Press 
Coffey William, tailor, dwl 46"Ritch 
Coffin Adolph, dwl 19 Dupont 
Coffin A. 6., ( Redington S,- Co. J res New York 
Coffin Albert, with Alexander Coffin, cor Market 

and Pine 
Coffin Alexander, State inspector provisions, junction 

Pine and Market, dwl 204 Seventh 
Coffin Benjamin, cooper with Alexander Coffin, junc- 
tion Market and Pine 
Coffin Benjamin, workman S. F. & San Jos6 Rail- 
road depot 
Coffin Charles G., car driver N. B. tfe M. Railroad, 

dwl 822 Broadway 
Coffin Christopher C, "driver with Edward H. Par- 
ker, dwl Lafayette, nr Howard 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Pancy Dry Goods. 



Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 

?Ijr0m06, ftit]^0grapljs. 

Black Walnut, Gilt Rosewood and Gilt Moldings in great variety. 



Country Trade Solicited, and Orders promptly filled at Lowest Market Rates. 



Of all the great curiosities which attract the most attention in 186S, are the wonderful improve- 
ments which are now attached to the well-known Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine, without tlie 
competition of the others. Thisis the only family sewing machine with the new silent feed motion. It 
makes one thousand button-holes per day, on linen, cotton, or woolen goods. It sews on the binding 
of a dress, without previous basting, in four minutes; and while sewing on one tuck makes the 
line of marks for another; gathers and sews on at the same time; hems silk or woolen goods 
with equal facility; cords and braids with surprising quickness; makes articles for men's as well 
as women's wear; takes two thousand stitcliesper minute, which is fifteen hundred stitches more than 
any other lock-stitch can make. This wonderful machine has no shuttle to thread five or six tjmes be- 
fore starting, which is a great saving of time. It is a positive tact that Wheeler & Wilson's Family Sewing 
Machines will do all the same kind of work that the other machines now on sale will do— will make 
the same single-thread loop-stitch that ravels out; also the double loop-stitch, which also ravels out 
very conveniently, because you can sew with one yard of thread all day long, sewing in your thread, 
then raveling it and sewing it in again, and so on— all right and very convenient; but you will find 
that the sameWheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine that does all these wonderful things, makes also the only- 
straight, sohd lock-stitch which cannot be raveled; perfectly safe to walk to church with clothing 
made with this stitch; also, this machine will make the three-thread embroidery stitch, which is 
the loop-stitch and lock-stitch combined, and forms the most beautiful ornamental finish, perfectly se- 
cure against raveling, and very durable. The American Institute, New York, reports: " This machme 
makes the lock-stitch, and ranks highest on account of the elasticity, permanence, beauty and general 
desirableness of application." This report was in accordance with the previous — the stitching when 
done and the wide range of it* awards at the Fair of the United States Agricultural Society, at the 
Fairs of the American Institute, New York; Mechanics' Association, Boston; Franklin Institute, 
Philadelphia; Kentucky Institute, Baltimore; Mechanics' Association, Cincinnati; Mechanics' Associ- 
ation, St. Louis; Mechanics' Institute, San Francisco; Met Mechanics' Institute, Washington. At the 
State Fairs of Maine, Mississippi, Kentucky, Xew Jersey, Virginia, Illinois. New iork, Indiana, 
Tennessee, Connecticut, Ohio, Wisconsin, Vermont, Missom-i, Michigan, Iowa, Pennsylvania, Cali- 
fornia; and at hundreds of country fairs. W.M.Stoddard, Agent for Pacific Coast, oflice No. 435 
Montgomery Street, San Francisco. 

L(g) MS® 




Unm pxinUts, Mooh ^inir^rs, paper mxtlers, 



624 and 626 Montgomery St., Montgomery Block, 

San Francisco, Cal. 

IMEl I, 


(^enexai ©oll^cfor anb ^Cgcni^ 

M Cliarge ta]{en of Real Estate on Reasonalile Tens, and Rents Collected, 



J^o. 320 3Ioiitgomery St,, betiveen Pine and California, 

Office Hovirs daily from 8 to 9 o'clock A. M., and from 12 to 1 P. jVf. 

O'BRiaiir, BUSH & CO., 539 California Steeet, keep Porcelain Shades. 



Coffin Edward A., stevedore, dwl 20 Perry 

Coffin Frederick, dwl Portsmouth House 

Coffin Frederick, clerk, dwl 639 Market 

Coffin George, stevedore, dwl 127 Bryant 

Coffin George P., cashier with J. C. Merrill & Co., 

• dwl 427 Bryant 
Coffin Gilbert, farmer, dwl E s Selina Place 
Coffin Henry, cooper with Alexander Coffin, dwl 

518 0'Fkrrell 
Coffin James H., carpenter, dwl 277 Stevenson 
Coffin John F., watchman with Cutting & Co., dwl 

618 Lombard 
COFFIN fJ. W.J & PATRICK, (A. B.J ship 

chandlery, 415 East, dwl 822 Broadway 
Coffin Peter, porter with Hooker & Co. 
COFFIN KODOLPHUS W., druggist, SW cor 

Sixteenth and Valencia 
Coffin Zenas, U S. weigher ciigtom house, dwl S s 

Francisco bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Coffman B. S., with J. M. Bradstreet*& Son, dwl 

614 Pine 
Coffrein Elizabeth Mrs., dwl 26 Ritch 
Colly Mary, (widow) dwl 571 Stevenson 
Cofiin John, butcher, dwl 122 Natoma 
COFRAN GEORGE, superintendent streets and 

highways, office room 2, basement City Hall, 

dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Cogan Donald, laborer, dwl 13 St. Mary 
Cogan Joanna Mrs., dwl Jane Place 
Cogan John, 'laborer S. V. Waterworks, dwl Fort 

Cogan Maurice, carpentej-, dwl 10 Jessie, rear 
COGGESHALL J. H., druggist NW cor Folsom 

and Third, dwl 217 Seventh 
Coggeshall William A., salesman with Engelbrecht 

&L Mayrisch Bros., dwl 711 Leavenworth 
Coggins P., dwl What Cheer House 
Coghill Andrew J., merchant, office 318 Front, dwl 

1215 Clay 
COGHILL J. H. & CO., (William N. CoghiUj 

wholesale grocers and commission merchants, 

313 and 315 Front, res New York 
Coghill Thomas B., salesman with J. H. Coghill & 

Co., dwl Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Coghill William N., (J. H. Coghill ^Co.J dwl 1231 

Coghlan John, carpenter, dwl 411 Post 
Coghlan Mary Ann Miss, dwl 411 Post 
Cogill Charles, with Bacon & Company, dwl 1410 

Cogill John, teacher dancing, SW cor Mai'ket and 

Second, dwl 1410 Powell 
Cogill John Jr., clerk with T. Day, dwl 1410 

Cogswell Henry D., dwl 618 Front 
Cogswell Jamea L., dentist, office and dwl 117 

Cogswell Warren, calker, dwl 424 Fremont 
Cohalan Daniel, livery stable, dwl 19 Virginia 
Cohan Mary Miss, domestic, 919 Jackson 
Cohea Edward, policeman City Hall, dwl junction 

Haight, Market and Valencia 
Cohen Abraham, clothing, 4 Sacramento 
Cohen Alexander A., secretary San Francisco and 

Oakland Railroad Co., office SW cor Davis and 

Jackson, res Alameda 
COHEN ALFRED A., supt and secretary San 

Francisco and Alameda Railroad Co., office SW 

cor Davis and Jackson 
Cohen Benjamin L., groceries and liquors, cor Sixth 

and Tehama, dwl 464 Tehama 
Cohen B. H. Mrs., fancy goods, 442 Third 
Cohen David, dwl 118 Perry 
Cohen David, clerk, dwl 437 Natoma 
Cohen Frederick, clerk with Henry Cohen & Co., 

dwl 332 Tehama 
Cohen Frederick, drayman, 107 Battery 
Cohen Gustave, merchant tailor, 625 Commercial, 

dwl 132 St. Marks Place 

Cohen H., clerk, dwl 25 Stone 

Cohen Harris, dry goods, dwl 1043 Folsom 

Cohen Harris, express wagon, SE cor Pine and 

Kearny, dwl 437 Natoma 
Cohen Henry <fe Co., (A. Abrahams, J. Alexander 

and Mi Cohen) importers and manufacturers 

clothing, 412 Sacramento, dwl 332 Tehama 
Cohen Henry, (N. G.oldsmith Sj- Go. J dwl 223 

Cohen Henry L., salesman with Levi Strauss & Co., 

dwl 118 Perry 
Cohen Henry P., clerk with Godchaux Bros. & Co., 

dwl 519 Leavenworth 
Cohen Isidor, clerk with Woolf & Bro., dwl NE 

cor Broadway and Kearny 
Cohen Isidor, tailor, 512 Mission 
Cohen Jacob, bookkeeper with M. Dobrzensky 
Cohen Jacob, (Simon Cohen Sf Bro. J dwl 327 

Cohen Jacob, glazier, dwl 412 Natoma 
Cohen Jacob, salesman with B. C. Horn, dwl 1105 

Cohen Jacob, shoes, dwl 335 Broadway 
Cohen Jacob, tailor, 18^ Fourth 
Cohen Jacob, tailor with L. Webster, dwd 412 Na- 
Cohen Jacob D., salesman with S. Caro, dwl 436 

Clementina ♦ 

Cohen John, clerk bank department Wells, Fargo & 

Co., dwl cor Sixteenth and Dolores 
Cohen Lewis M., clerk, 532 Kearny, dwl 327 Bush 
Cohen L. M. , merchant, dwl 1513 Stockton 
Cohen Louis, clerk, dwl 23 Park Avenue 
Cohen Louis, clothier, 408 Pacific 
Cohen Louis, tailor, 16 First, dv/l 231 Sixth 
Cohen Louis, tailor, Fifth bet Clara and Harrison 
Cohen Louis, tanner with John F. King, dwl SE 

cor Folsom and Eighteenth 
Cohen Louis, variety store, 743 Pacific 
Cohen M., (Henry Cohen Sf Co.) res New York 
Cohen Mandel, dwl 118 Perry 
Cohen Martin, salesman with Heynemann & Co., 

dwl 1120 Stockton 
Cohen Max, salesman, 100 Kearny, dwl 215 Post ' 
Cohen Michael, tailor, 414 Third 
Cohen Morris, salesman with A. B. Elfelt & Co., 

Ill Battery 
Cohen Moses, dwl 226 Sixth 
Cohen Myer A., fancy goods and shells, dwl 28 

Cohen Nathan, tailor, 760 Mission 
Cohen Philip, hairdresser with S. G. Brown, dwl 

420 Bryant 
Cohen Rudolph A., merchant, dwl 927 Sutter 
Coheii Simon & Bro., f Jacob Cohen) toys and fancy 

goods, 345 Kearny, dwl 327 Bush 
Cohen Simon, astrologer and physician, 1 Hardie 

Cohen Simon, salesman with Kohler, Chase & Co., 

dwl 327 Bush 
Cohen Simon S., clerk with M. L. Citron, dwl 131 

Cohen B'ist.evs, (Hannah and, Theresa Misses) milli- 
ners, 28 Sixth 
Cohen Theresa Miss, (C. Sisters) dwl 28 Sixth' 
Cohen Waldow, Madame, teacher music, dwl 1011 

Cohen William & Co., (Joseph Catania) fish, 18 

Occidental Market, dwl 107 Welsh 
Cohen William, clothier, 912 Kearny 
Cohlman Metta Miss, domestic, 1706 Stockton 
Cohn Abraham, glazier, dwl 259 Tehama 
Cohn Adam, merchant, dwl 442| Third 
Cohn Alexander, salesman, 509 Commercial 
Cohn Bernhart, job wagon, cor Merchant and San 
Cohn Charlotte Miss, dwl 1024 Hyde 
Cohn D., physician, oflice and dwl 624 Washington 
Cohn David," clerk, 203 Montgomery 
Cohn David, hardware, dwl 158 Tehama 

IT. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Mirrors, Center Tables, &c. 


See adv. page 45. 

The moat popular methods of Insurance are those used by the SECURITY LIFE. 



Colin D.ivid, peddler, dwl '>1,5 Mission 

Colin Edward, cif.'ars and toliacco, Cr27 Clay, dwl 

Frank's Hiiildini:, Brenliiini I'Ince 
Colin I']IKan Kev., pastor Congregation Emanuel, 

dwl Xucleus Hotel 
Colin Kiiianiiel, ciotliinn;-, dwl 259 Teliama 
Colin G., fruits, dwl 313 Pine 
Colin (Jaliriel, salesman with M. Badt, dwl 522 

COIIX, (Goodman) HINRICHS fC. //J & CO., 

inuiinf'acturers and dealers cigars and tobacco, 

:ill) Coniniercial, dwl (iOS Sutter 
Colin (iustave, t;iilnr, dwl 132 St. Marks Place 
Colin Harris, clerk with A. Goldwater, dwl 1043 

Cohn, (Henry) Martin (Charles) & Co., (D. R. 

Foss) butter, clieese, ejrgs and poultry, Wash- 
ington Market, dwl NE cor Sac and Sansom 
Cohn I., cigars and tobacco, C22 Kearuy, dwl 615 

Cohn Isaac M., baker, 804 Greenwich 
Cohn Itidor, (J. and I. Cohn Jj' Co.) res New York 
Cohn Isidor, pawnbroker, 650 Market, dwl 217 

Cohn Isidor, with Samuel Appel, dwl 36 First 
Cohn Isidor, with 11. Wood, dwl 1826 Powell 
COHN J. & I. & CO., (L-tidor Ball J importers and 

jobbers dotiiing, NW cor California and Bat- 
tery, dwl 817 Post 
Cohn Jacob, fof J. Cohn 4" Brotherx, Virginia, 

Nev.) office 212 Sansom, dwl 866 Mission 
Cohn Jacob, bootmaker, 105 Pacific, dwl 335 Bdwy 
Cohn Jacob, clerk with A. Goldwater, dwl Wars- 

cliauer House 
Cohn Jonas, (of J. Cohn JJ- Brothers, Virginia, 

Nev.) office 212 Sansom, dwl 868 Mission 
Cohn Joseph &l Brother, (Solomon Cohn) clothing, 

1032 Ddpont 
Cohn Julius, peddler, dwl 608 Mission 
Cohn Julius, cigars, 627 Clay, dwl 751 Clay 
Cohn Leopold B., merchant, dwl S s Chestnut bet 

Powell and Stockton 
jCohn Louis, fancy goods, 1014 Dupont 
Cohn Louis, insurance broker and real estate agent, 

office Germania Ins Co., dwl 1155 Mission 
Cohn Louis, trader, dwl 20 Everett 
Cohn (Louis B.) & Marcus, (Isaiah) importers and 

jobbers dry goods and gents' furnishing goods, 

417 Sacramento, dwl S s Chestnut nr Powell 
Cohu Marcus, salesman with E. Cohn, 423 Com 
Cohn Martin, bookkeeper with Heyuemann &l Co., 

5 Sansom 
Cohn Marx, commission merchant, dwl 705 Fifth 
Cohn Mary S., (widow) dwl 68 Jessie 
Cohn Mayer, clothing, 513 Com, dwl 35 Everett 
Cohn Mina, fancy goods, 442J Third 
Cohn Morris, (J. Funkenstein 4* Co.) dwl 86 

Colin Morris, cigar dealer, dwl 31 Second 
Cohn Morris B., clothing, 131 Jackson 
Cohn Nathan, peddler, dwl N W cor Clay and Drumm 
Cohn Samuel, groceries and liquors, jfE cor Hayes 

and Octavia 
Cohn Simon, clerk with L. Lehman, dwl 54 Tyler 
Cohn Simon, importer clothing, 529 Commercial, 

dwl 329 Geary 
Cohn Solomon, (Joseph Cohn Sf Brother) dwl 1032 

Cohn Solomon C, peddler, dwl 259 Minua 
Cohn S. S., broker, dwl 39 Tehama 
Cohn Thomas, tailor, 802 Jackson 
Colin William, compositor, dwl 619 Mission 
Cohn William, with Powers, Ryan & Co., dwl 

Bryant bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cohn. — See Coben, Kohen and Kohn 
Cohnheim Max, (Lomler, Hnefner S,- f .y and ab- 
stract clerk C. H., res Oakland 
Cohrn Edward, policeman City Hall, dwl 1706 


Cohrns William, turner, dwl St. Louis Hotel 
Cokeley Margaret Miss, domestic, 610 F(dsom 
Cokeley Patrick, laborer with Michael Hayes, dwl 

cor Octavia and Ellis 
Coker Edward, sliipsmith, NE cor Drumm and 

Jackson, dwl 1511 Stockton 
Colan Ellen Miss, domestic, 421 Sutter 
Colbert Clark, runner, dwl 257 Fifth 
Colbert Edward, helper Portland Iron Works, dwl 

55 Sacramento 
Colbert James, cook Metropolitan Restaurant, dwl 

57 Jessie 
Colborn A. D., (widow) dwl 7 Everett 
Colboru Reliecca, (widow) dwl 213 Prospect Place 
Colborn Eliza Miss, domestic, 826 Folsoin 
Colburn Alfred, clerk, 83 California Market 
Colburn Charles H. S., driver Wells, Fargo & Co., 

dwl 530 Pine 
Colburn George, drayman SE cor Davis and Oregon 
Colburn George, dwl Coso House 
Colburn George L., superintendent Home Inebriates, 

NE cor Stockton and Chestnut 
Colburn Richard, barkeeper, 624 Merchant, dwl SW 

cor Union and Calhoun 
Colburn Thomas W., mining secretary, office 402 

Montgomery, dwl 1022 Jackson 
Colby ATinie Miss, domestic, 709 Hyde 
Colby (Benjamin. F.) & Barker, (Isaac Jr.) brick 

manufacturers, office Third street wharf, dwl 

W s Howard bet Eighteenth and Nineteenth 
Colby Charles, ship carpenter, dwl 718 Howard 
Colby Ct S., agent International Hotel 
Colby George W., professor music, office 613 Clay 
Colby Henry, foreman with Flint, Peabody &c Co., 

dwl S 8 Shasta nr Georgia 
Colby Hiram H., ( William' Hadlock Sc Co.) dwl 4 

Colby James, blacksmith, dwl 25 Hunt 
Colby James T., calker, dv\'l S s Ridley bet Va- 
lencia and Mission 
Colby Moses, bootmaker, dwl 111 Prospect Place 
Colby William A., confectioner, dwl 372 Folsom 
Colby Zebulon F., fruits, Meiggs wharf 
Colderwood Solomon, ironer with J; Brady, dwl 

Braunan bet Fifth and Sixth 
Cole Annie S. Miss, with Mrs. Wheeler, dwl 542 

Cole Edward, with I. F. Burns, dwl cor Kearny and 

Cole Ellen, (widow) dwl 12 Moss 
Cole E. T., inspector cigars and tobacco U. S. In- 
ternal Revenue Department 
Cole Henry, coachman, dwl 909 Taylor 
Cole James, waiter steamer Yoseraite, C. S. Nav. Co. 
Cole J. L., carpenter, dwl 1020 Jackson 
Cole John, harnessmaker vs'ith J. C. Johnson & Co., 

dwl 630 Second 
Cole John, risjger, dwl 327 Beale * 

Cole John A^, fruits, E s Polk nr Bush, dwl 1408 

Cole Juan, harnessmaker with Charles Jones, dwl 

10 Liberty 
Cole Katharine Miss, domestic, 32 South Park 
Cole Levy F., foreman, dwl Geneva bet Brannan 

and Townsend 
Cole Lyman, painter, dwl 815 Montgomery 
Cole (Nathaniel W.) Si. Haskell, (Phineas) sash 

and door factory, 439 Brannan, dwl E s Shot- 
well nr Twenty-second 
COLE N. P. & CO., (O. W. Merriam) importers, 

manufacturers and jobbers furniture, 312 Pine, 

dwl 516 Third 
Cole N. W. Mrs., millinery, 226 Kearny, dwl S s 

Shotwell bet Twentv-fi'rst and Twenty-second 
Cole Patrick, lal)orer with W. Kerr, dwl 903 Bat 
COLE R. BEVERLY, physician and Supervisor 

Fourth Ward, office and dwl 1234 Stockton 
COLE (R. E.) Si. CALVERT,/^ IT.; dentists, office 

SW cor Clay and Kearny, res Oakland 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Yankee Notions. 

Gas Fixtures mamifactured to order by O'BEIEW, BUSH & CO., 539 California Street. 



Cole Robert, engineer with Campbell & Co., dwl 67 

N atom a. 
Cole Rose Miss, with Went worth, Hobart & Co., 
Cole Silver Mining Co., (Virginia, Nev.) office 123 

Coleliower Harriet L. Mrs., dressmaker, dwl cor 

Tehama and Fifth 
Colehower John, distiller, dwl cor Tehama and 

Coleman Albert J., clerk with E. G. Cook & Co., 

dwl 11 Geary 
Coleman A. N.," (Hayward Sf G.J bds Occidental 

Coleman Annie Miss, domestic, NW cor Buchanan 

and Bush 
Coleman Bernard, shoemaker, 21.5 Second 
Coleman B. R., job wagon, 706 Front 
Coleman Catharine, (widow) laundress, dwl W s 

Spear nr Mission 
Coleman Daniel, laborer, dwl 18 Baldwin Court 
Coleman Daniel, painter, dwl 768 Mission 
Coleman David M., bookbinder with E. Bosqni & 

Co., dwl XE cor Leavenworth and Washington 
Coleman David R., shipsmith, 706 Front, dwl 517 

Coleman Dayton, teamster with E. P. Denison, dwl 

E s Mission bet Seventeenth and Eighteenth 
Coleman Dennis, machinist, dwl NE cor Geary and 

Coleman Ellie Mrs., (MlleF. Drayeur &■ Go.) dwl 

48 .Jane 
COLEMAN EVAN J., attorney-at-law, office room 

28 Exchange Building, dwl -507 Harrison 
Coleman H. R., salesman with H. H. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl 517 Ellis 
Coleman Hyman, expressman, dwl 85 Everett 
Colenjan James, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 
Coleman James, porter with Helbing & Straus, dwl 

II Clary 
Coleman James H., receiver Market Street Railroad, 

dwl 232 Stevenson 
Coleman John, driver with J. Buckley, dwl NE cor 

Green and Polk 
Coleman .John, groceries and liquors, cor Brannan 

and Geneva 
Coleman .John, hog ranch, E s Nebraska nr Alameda 
Coleman John, laborer, dwl Washoe nr Vallejo 
Coleman .John, with Lyon &. Co., dwl 145 Jessie 
Coleman .John, wood turner with Jesse & Drew, 

dwl E s Hyde nr Washington 
Coleman John E. W., painter, 924 Folsom 
Coleman John H., collector Alta California 
Coleman Joseph, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

N s Boyd bet Eighth and Chc^ley 
Coleman Joseph W., carpenter, dwl 623 Stevenson 
Coleman Kate Miss, domestic, 828 Post 
Coleman Luke, (colored) whitener, dwl 907 Pacific 
Coleman Margaret Miss, domestic, 1616 Polk 
Coleman Margaret Miss, dwl 418 Fremont 
Coleman Margaret Miss, domestic, .321 Geary 
Coleman Margaret Mrs., domestic, 809 Stockton 
Coleman Mai'garet M. Mrs., dressmaker, 29 Post 
Coleman Mary, (widow) dwl 13 Auburn 
Coleman Mary Miss, domestic, 1018 Sutter 
Coleman Jlichael, laborer, dwl E s Diamond nr 

Coleman Patrick, hostler Omnibus Railroad, dwl 11 

Coleman Patrick, laborer, dwl 133 Clary 
Coleman Thomas, dwl 512 Filbert 
Coleman Thomas, driver with A. E. Swain, 636 

Coleman Thomas, laborer, dwl 824 Pacific 
Coleman Thomas, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., 

dwl N s Boyd bet Eighth and Chesley 
Coleman Thomas, local policeman, dwl 710 Bush 
Coleman Thomas Mrs., dwl 824 Pacific 
Coleman W. I., stock broker, dwl cor Sansom and 


Coleman William, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 
Coleman William J., stevedore, dwl SE cor Front 

and Ore eon 
COLEMAN WILLIAM T. & CO., (in liquidation) 

office SW cor California and Front 
Coleman. — See Colman 

SHIPS, office SW cor Front and California 
Coles A. D., painter, dwl 612 Howard 
Coles Charles, cook Exchange Saloon, dwl 710 Bush 
Coles Edward, clerk, dwl 551 Market 
Coles Edward W. S., carpenter, dwl 928 Clay 
Coles George W., carpenter, dwl 303 Hayes 
Coles Thomas, engineer, dwl 1906 Dupont 
Coles W. T., silversmith with W. K. Vanderslice & 

Co., dwl 629 Market ■ 
Coletti L., employe with Brignardello, Macchiavello 

&- Co., dwl 706 Sansom 
Coley H. M., clerk with Shepardson & Gates, dwl 

911 Clay 
Colfer Patrick, washer with W. E. Bridge, dwl Main 

bet Market and Mission 
Colgan Charles, clerk with Daniel O'Keefe, dwl N 

E cor Harrison and Dora 
Colgan John, laborer, dwl 36 Natoma 
Colie William, machinist Columbia Foundry, dwl 

William TeU House 
Colier J. M., carpenter with Miller & Haley, dwl 

404 Bush 
Colin A., merchant, dwl Eureka Hotel 
Coliu Daniel, tailor with .John Otto, dwl 742 Pine 
Colino Louis, machinist, dwl SE cor Kearny and 

Colins Charles, barkeeper, .530 Clay, dwl S s Clay 

bet Kearny and Dupont 
Collamore James S., carpenter, dwl Bootz's Hotel 
Collan John, carpenter, dwl 28 AUefi 
Collan John P., laborer, dwl 7 Verona 
College Homestead Association, office 7 Stevenson's 

Colics W., shoemaker with Pacific Boot and Shoe 

Factory, dwl Sixteenth nr Folsom 
Collett (Ghruiopher) & Bro., (John GoUettJ'hakerj, 

1223 Stockton 
Collett John, f Collett ,^ Bro. J baker, dwl 1223 Stock 
Collette Henry, porter, dwl W s Medau Place 
CoUibeau Pauline Madame, laundress, 113 Geary 

Collie ('William H.) Si, Stewart, (Henry) nursery- 
men, 27 Geary 
CoHier Frederick, secretary Long Room, dwl 229 

Collier John M., with Charles W. Weston, dwl 

1026 Montgomery 
Collier W., machinist, dwl William Tell House 
CollierWilliam, cabinetmaker, dwl 1313 Pacific 
CoUigan Andrew, laboi-er, dwl Kate bet Bryant and 

Colligan Terence, laborer, dwl S s Vallejo bet Hyde 

and Larkin 
Collignon Louis, brass finisher with Tay, Brooks 

& Backus 
Collin Henry, cutter with William Sherman & Co., 

dwl 1307 Pacific 
Collin Henry Jr., lather with Wm. Wright, dwl 

1307 Pacific 
COLLINS, (Albert F.) WHEATON (Geo. H.) 

& LUHRS, (Nicholas G.) commission mer- 
chants and wholesale provisions, 219 Front, dwl 

207 Kearny 

Collins Albert "L., clerk with Blyth & Wetherbee, 

dwl 206 Fifth 
Collins Andrew, carpenter, dwl 118 Post 
Collins Benjamin, carpenter and builder, 627 Cal 
Collins Benjamin Jr., printer with Frank East- 
man, dwl 627 California 
Collins IJenjamin R., teamster, pier 9 Stewart, dwl 

208 Fifth 

Collins Bernard, cigar maker, dwl 26 Silver 

TS. P. COLE & CO. J 312 Pine St., Dining Room and Library Fnrnitiire. See adv. page 45. 

The SECUHITY IiTPE, 416 and 418 California St , applies profits to reduction of Premiums. 



Collins Bernard, coachman with R. H. Waterman, 

dwl N\V cor Grove and Fillmore 
Collins Bernard, seaman, dwl 3-2 Stewart 
Collins Catharine JIrs , dwl 13 Minna 
Collins Catharine Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 242 Clara 
COLLINS C. E. & CO., watches, clocks, jewelry 

and materials, 603 Mont, res New York . 
Collins Charles, furniture, 5 Stockton 
Collins Charles, waiter. 310 Fremont 
Collins Cornelius, builder, dwl Serpentine Avenue 

nr San Bruno Road 
Collins Cornelius, employe American Exchange 
Collins Daniel, seaman, dwl 13J Stewart 
Collins Daniel R., molder iliners Foundry, dwl 30 

Collins David, laborer, dwl 1332 Washington 
Collins David, mariner, dwl 20S Fifth 
Collins Dennis, laborer, dwl 133 Main 
Collins Dennis, varnisher with N. P. Cole & Co,. 

dwl .562 Mission 
Collins Dennis B., produce dealer, dwl 902 Pine 
Colluis Dennis D., cabinetmaker "nith Strable & 

Hughes, dwl 809 Clay 
Collins. Edward, plumber, dwl 1118 Kearny, rear 
Collins Elizabeth, (widow) dwl S s Lick nr First 
Collins Felix, laborer, dwl 1309 Dupout 
Collins Florence Miss, governess W s First bet Har- 
rison and Bryant 
Collins George, (James Ware Sj- Co.) dwl 180 Perry 
CoUins George H., (E. Higgins 4' Co. J dwl 525 

CoUins H. A., ship carpenter, dwl NW cor First 

and Brannan 
Collins Helen, (widow) dwl 1906 Mason 
Collins Henry M., (colored) janitor New Merchants 

CoUins James, dwl S s Twelfth bet Howard and 

Collins James, boilermaker Risdon Iron Works, 

dwl 71 Cleaveland 
CoUins James, carpenter, dwl 615 Mission 
CoUins James, deckhand Steamer Yosemite, C S. 

Nav. Company 
Collins James, hostler with J. Kenney, 726 Union 
CoUins James, painter, dwl W s Ecker nr Folsom 
CoUins James, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Collins James, seaman, dwl 43 Vallejo 
CoUins James, tailor, dwl Brookline House 
CoUins James, wheelwright with Nelson & Doble, 

dwl What Cheer House 
Collins James, with George L. Reynolds, dwl West- 
ern Hotel 
CoUins James C, hatter, dwl S s Twenty-third 

bet Mission and Bartlett 
CoUins James W., furniture, 924 and 926 Market 
CoUins James W., milkman with Isaac Stone 
Collins James Y., machinist with W. T. Garratt 
CoUins Jeremiah, bootfitter, dwl 235 Jessie 
Collins J. C, office 708 Montgomery 
CoUins Jeremiah, St. Ignatius Co'Uege, dwl 841 

CoUins Jerry J., bootfitter, dwl Tehama House 
Collins Johanna Miss, domestic, 304 Stockton 
Collins John, barkeeper with Edward KeUy, dwl 

106 Natoma 
Collins John, bootblack, bds 123 Jackson 
CoUins John, butcher with S. SUverberg, dwl N s 

Brannan nr Ninth 
Collins John, carpenter, dwl 3 Shipley 
CoUins John, compositor with TurnbuU &, Smith, 

dwl 204 Montgomery 
Collins John, contractor, dwl 306 Broadway 
CoUins John, finisher with W. T. Garratt, dwl 16 

CoUins John, fireman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Collins John, gasfitter with Thomas Day, dwl 1020 

Collins John, hairdresser Observanda Hotel 
Collins John, helper Risdon Iron Works 

CoUins John, job wagon cor Clay and Davis, dwl 

66 Stevenson 
Collins John, laborer, dwl 21 Perry 
Collins John, laborer dry dock Hunter's Point 
Collins John, laborer S. F. and P. Suirar Co. 
Collins John, laborer S. F. Wool Exchange, dwl 

Gilbert bet Sixth and Seventh 
Collins John, laborer with W. Kerr, dwl 903 Bat- 
Collins' John, laborer with S. F. Hauling Co. 
Collins John, seaman, dwl 43 Clementina 
Collins John, stock dealer, dwl 507 Mission 
Collins John, waiter Cosmopolitan Hotel 
Collins John, watchman Occidental Hotel 
Collins (John C.) & Armau, (Edirardj hair dress- 
ing saloon, 722 Market, dwl 133 Perry 
Collins John D., horse trader, bds 420 Jackson 
COLLINS JOSEPH C, real estate agent, office 

708 Jlontgomery 
Collins J. Y., bds American Exchange 
Collins Lyman P., salesman 111 Mont, dwl 938 

Collins ^I. Mrs., dwl 755 Howard 
Collins Margaret Miss, chambermaid, 212 Pacific 
Collins Margaret Miss, domestic, 7 Perry 
Collins Margaret Miss, domestic, 119 Mason 
Collins Martin, plasterer, dwl 277 Minna 
Collins Martin J., dwl 336 Vallejo 
Collins Mary Miss, domestic, 72it Suiter 
Collins Mary, (widow) dwl 27 Jessie, rear 
Collins Matthew, mate steamer GoUah 
Collins Michael, dwl 604 Filbert 
Collins Michael, butcher, dwl N s Brannan bet 

Eighth and Ninth 
Collins Michael, butcher with Henry Zimmerman, 

dwl Potrero Avenue near Sixteenth 
Collins Michael, laborer, dwl 270 Clementina 
Collins Michael, laborer, dwl S s VaUejo bet Leav 

and Jones 
Collins Michael, laborer S. F. and P. Sugar Co. 
CoUins Michael, miller, dwl 978 Harrison 
Collins Michael, plasterer, dwl 26 Russ 
Collins Michael, porter Cal. Powder Works, dwl 

W s Fourteenth bet Folsom and Harrison 
Collins Mortimer, plasterer, dwl S s Minna bet Third 

and Fourth 
Collins Owen, shoemaker, dwl 47 Jessie 
Collins Patrick, farmer, dwl 242 Clara 
CoUins Patrick, fireman steamer Julia, C. S. Nav 

Collins Patrick, laborer, dwl cor Louisa and Hay- 
Collins Patrick, laborer, dwl 419 Stevenson 
Collins Patrick J., carpenter, dwl 428 Clementina 
CoUins Patrick M., carpenter, dwl 11 Adelaide PI 
Collins PanUne, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 525 How 
CoUins P. D. Mrs., dwl 145 Third 
Collins Peter, driver engine No. 2, S. F. F. D., dwl 

412 Bush 
Collins Peter F., carpenter, dwl 1621 Howard 
CoUins Richard, butcher with Wilson & Stevens, 

dwl 122 Natoma 
CoUins Richard, carpenter, dwl 627 Ciilifornia 
Collins Richard, engineer Mission Woolen MUls, 

dwl N s Fifteenth bet Howard and Mission 
CoUins Richard W., wharfinger Broadway wharf, 

dwl 122 Geary 
Collins Robert U!, dwl 330 Tehama 
COLLINS SALVIN P., Uquor saloon, 329 Mont, 

dwl 729 Pine 
Collins Samuel, carpenter with E. O. Hunt, dwl 434 

Collins Sarah Mrs., seamstress Pacific Woolen Mills, 

dwl 3 Tehama 
CoUins Savorv W., bookkeeper with Moss & Beadle, 

dwl 1308Tavlor 
Collins Silas H., lumber, dwl 306 Fifth 
Collins Thomas, dwl Brooklyn Hotel 
ColHns Timothy, brick mason, dwl 414 Seventh 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Braids of all kinds. 

O'BRIEIQ", BUSH & CO,, 539 California Street, keep Rubber Hcree. 



Collins Timothy, laborer, bds 333 Bnsh 

Collins Wallace, machinist with I. H. Small, dwl 

S s Minna near Third 
Collins W. G.,bds What Cheer House 
Collins William, fireman S. F. and San Jose Rail- 
road, dwl E s Florida near Nineteenth 
Collins William, machinist, dwl 549 Market 
Collins William, machinist, dwl 1CI3 First 
CoUiuson James, boilermaker Miners' Foundry, dwl 

511 Mission 
Collinson Thomas, fancy goods, 160 Third, dwl 342 

CoUis William, carpenter, dwl cor Mission and Pre- 

cita Aveuue 
Collischonu Charles, clerk with Abel G-uy, dwl 437 

Collison John A., chief adjuster Coiner's Dept. U. 

S. B. M., dwl 25 Stockton Place 
Colluer John, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 

217 Minna 
Collombats Alfred, fringemaker, SE cor Dupont 

and Green 
Collombats Amedia, restaurant, 1304 and 1306 Du- 
Collopy Mary Miss, domestic, 830 Mission 
CoUyer Jacob, carpenter, dwl 310 Ritch 
Colman Abraham, fColman Bros.) dwl Nucleus 

Colman Aimwell F., druggist with J. H. Widber, 

dwl 48 Jane 
COLMAN BROTHERS ( Solomayi, Morris, Abra- 
ham 4' Charles) wholesale clothing, 107 Bat- 
tery, and retail clothing, SW cor Montgomery 
and Washington and SW cor Montgomery and 
Bush, res. New^ York 
Colman Charles, f Colman Bros.) dwl 1014 Stock 
Colman James M., (Glidden 4" Co.) res Port 

Orchard, W. T. 
Colman JMorris, (Colman Bros. J res New York 
Colman Thomas, dwl 55 Shipley 
Coleman.- — See Coleman 

Colnill Margaret Miss, domestic, 830 1 Hariison 
Colopy James, fCroicley df C.j dwl 160 Shipley 
Colon Felix, laborer with S. F. Wool Exchange, 

dwl 1311 Dupont 
Colorado Mining Co., ofBce 515 Front 
Colquhoun John C, engineer, dwl 244| Perry 
Colson Alexander, stoves and tinware, 535 Broad- 
Colsou lidward A., messenger C. H., dwl 24 Sixth 
Colson Thomas, dwl SW cor Sansom and Wash 
Colter Andrew, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Colter John, policeman City Hail, dwl S s PfeifFer 

bet Stockton and Dupont 
Colton David D., attorney -at-law, office 24 Court 

Block, 636 Clay, dwl Lick House 
Colton F. E., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Colton H. W., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Colton Joseph R., weigher C. H., dwl cor Brannan 

and Ritch 
Colton William, drayman, cor Stewart and Mission 
COLTON'S BUILDING, W s Third bet Howard 

and Folsoni 
Columbia Homestead Association, office 24 New 

Merchants' Exchange 
Columbia Hotel, Abel Thornton proptr, 741 Market 
Colvick Frederick, tailor, dwl 718 l''rout 
Colvin Hugh J., engineer Engine Co. No. 5, S. F. 
F. D., dwl Filbert bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Coivm James J., gasfitter with Thomas Day, dwl 

S s Greenwich bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Colvin John J., clerk Pacific Museum, dwl S s 

Greenwich bet Leavenworth and Hyde 
Colvin Lydia, dressmaker, dwl 663 Mission 
Colwell Andrew, laborer, dwl E s Leav nr Pacific 
Colwell James, with Hobbs, Gilmore & Co., dwl 

50y Howard, rear 
Colwell James M. N., boxmaker with Hobbs, Gil- 
more ife Co., dwl 509 Howard, rear 

Colwell Joseph, teamster, dwl S s Ellis bet Laguna 

and Buchanan 
Colwell Terry, hostler with Edwin J. Foster 
Comaiano Andrea, fisherman, dwl E s Drumm near 

Comanch Matteo, expressman, dwl 100| Second 
Comber Margaret, domestic, 366 Minna 
Combes Charles, ship carpenter, dwl 113 Perry 
Combes J. C, manager bar room, Lick House 
Comerford Patrick, liquor saloon, 719 Davis 
Comerfort Patrick, hostler with Wells, Fargo &- Co., 

dwl 508 California 
Comes Stephen, longshoreman, dwl 11 Natoma, rear 
Cometti Dominic, clerk, 34 California Market 
Comings John H., clerk with Adams, Bliuu & Co., 

dwl 23 Minna 
Comins P. B., mechanic, dwl 1067 Broadway 
Commary John A., carpenter, dwl 1019 jMarket 
Commary Prudent, carpenter, dwl 1019 Market 
Commary William T., carpenter, dwl 1019 Market 

and Pine 

Rutherford, proprietors, NE cor First affd 

VIEW, (weekly) John H. Carmany & Co. 

proprietors, office 409 Washington 

& Valentine proprietors, 517 Clay 
COMMERCIAL RECORD, (tri-weeklv and month- 
ly) P. R. Voight pul)lisher, office 528 Clay 
Commerford Edward, groceries and liquors, SW 

cor Harrison and Shipley 
Commeseel Herman L., salesman with WiUiam 

Meyer & Co., dwl E s Yerba Buena 
COMMINS (Edward) & DALY, (James) im- 
porters and jobbers wines and liquors, 505 

Front, dwl 36 Eleventh 
Commins. — See Cummins 

Dunn commissioner, office Merchants' Exhange, 

508 Battery 

DEBT 1851, office 505 Montgomery 
COMMISSIONERS PILOT, otiice New Merchants' 


office 229 Kearnv 

Clay and Kearny 
Compes Henry, cabinetmaker, 316 Jackson 
Compton James B., dwl 114 Montgomery Block 
Compton James v., porter with Lowry, Breeze «fe 

Co., bds Oriental Hotel 
Compton Kenneth H., cigarmaker with W. Seidel, 

dwl 320 Pine 
Compton Louisa Mrs., adjuster U.S. Branch Mint, 

dwl 24 Ellis 
Compton W. T., clerk wnth D. Porter, dwl cor Hyde 

and Washington 
Comstock C. Miss, assistant teacher Fourth Street 

Primary School, dwl 807 Mission 
Comstock C. C, captain Pacific Mail Steamship 

Constitution, office cor Sac and Leidesdorif 
Comstock Charles, longshoreman, dwl W s Spear 

bet Folsom and Harrison 
Comstock Eugene B., messenger Merchants' Ex- 
change Association 
Comstock George O., clerk with A. Roman & Co., 

dwl 14 Quiucv 
Comstock Mary Mrs. adjuster U. S. Branch Mint, 

dwl 708 Pine 
Comyns John, calker, dwl E s White PI nr Bryant 
Couahan Cornelius, milkman, dwl San Jos6 Road, 

5^ miles from City Hall 
Conahan John, hostler with J. Tomkinson, dwl 32 


IS. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture at Wtiolesale and Ketail' See adv. page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE Insurance Co makes its Policies iDcontestible and Nonforfeiting. 



Couant Albert, with J. W. Gale &. Co., dwl Central 
Place nr Pine 

Conant l^enjainiii H., local ajjent Continental Life 
Iiisnmnce Co., dwl "Jlii Second 

Conant Roger, clerk, dwl 135 Fifth 

Couay John, painter, 830 Market, dwl cor Union 
and iMontgomeiy 

Couiboie George R., undertaker with J. McGinn, 
dwl 723 Market 

Conboy John, laborer with J. S. Dier, dwl McCor- 
niick bet Larkin and Hyde 

Concanon Ellen Misp, domestic, 1312 Taylor 

Concklin l):iniel, ship carpenter, dwl 309 Bryant 

Condal William, farm hand with Robert Boyle 

Conde Mary Mrs., laundrv, dwl 1 Quincv Place 

CONDEE" GEORGE M., cashier and secretary 
Farmers and Mechanics Bank, (of Savings) 
225 Sansoui, dwl 630 Sacramento 

Condin Benjrtmin, ship carpenter, dwl 66 Natoma 

Condon Charles, laborer, dwl 34 Welsh 

Condon Edward, drayman with X. F. Marsh 

Condon Julia, (widow) dwl 445 First 

Condon M:irgaret Miss, domestic. 223 O'Farrell 

Condon Mary, (widow) dwl 445 First 

Condon Mary, (widow) dwl 1712 Mason 

Condon Morris, porter with Wellman, Peck & Co., 
dwl 5-50 Tehama 

Condon Patrick, bootmaker with J. Leddy, dwl 
262| Clementina 

Condrick John, laborer, dwl Filbert bet Kearny and 

Condrin James T., expressman, dwl W s Filmore 
nr Fell 

Condrin Patrick, laborer with Mathew Deering, 
dwl W s San Jose Road nr T%venty-tifth 

Cone Frank, patternmaker with Palmer, Knox & 
Co., dwl International Hotel 

CONE /-Jesse B.) ifc CHAPMAN, ( William W.j 
real estate agents, 402 Mont, dwl 115 Second 

Cone William H., salesman, 34 Montgomery, dwl 
Russ House 

Couelin Michael, laborer S. V. & P. Sugar Co. 

Conelio Emis, (colored) steward, dwl S s Polk Lane 

Coney Alexander, merchant, dwl E s Van Ness Av- 
enue bet Clay and Washington 

Coney Charles W. H., clerk with David Hewes 

Coney Patrick, carpenter, dwl 29 Minna 

Coney William, tailor, dwl 894 Front 

Confidence Silver Mining Co., (Gold Hill, Nevada) 
office 414 California 

Confry Ann Miss, domestic, 1904 Stockton 

Congdon Delia, (widow) dressmaker, dwl 615 Bush 

CONGDON GEORGE, real estate broker, 507 Cal- 
ifornia, dwl Brevoort House 

Congdon H. B.. (Fuller Jj- Co.) dwl 741 Howard 

Conger (Benj. T.J &. Gray, f Willimn O.J produce 
commission, 204 Washington, dwl 212 Minna 

Congiato Nicholas, Very Revierre, S. J., president 
St. Ignatius College, dwl 841 Market 

Congres Per, tailor with John Block, dwl 633 Bdwy 


Conhau Francis, ( Feather stou ^ C.J NE cor How- 
ard and Seventh 

Conklemau Jane Mrs., dressmaker, dwl 272 Minna 

Conklin Enoch, captain steamer Julia, C. S. Nav. 
Co., office NW cor Jackson and Front 

Conklin Frank G., with California Glove Co., 416 
Battery, dwl SE cor Montgomery and California 

Conklin John, dwl 920 Montgomery ' 

Conklin Piatt, agent California Glove Co., 416 Bat- 
tery, dwl 6U5 Geary 

Conklin Timothy, laborer, dwl .57 Everett 

Coukling Davici, (Parker, Wattsou Sf Go. J dwl 
1118 Powell 

Conkling George W., dry goods, etc., 714 Mont- 
gomery, bds Cosmopolitan Hotel 

Conkling, L. S., clerk letter department Wells, Far- 
go &. Co., dwl 607 Pine 

Conlan Ellen, (widow) domestic, 927 Sutter 

Conlan .Tames, gasfitter, dwl 321 (Jlementina 
Conlan John, carpenter, dwl 5 Thompson Avenue 
Conlan Kate Miss, domestic, 318 Leavenworth 
Conlan Thomas, lal)orer, dwl 3 Teham.i 
Conless John, hostler O. Railroad, dwl 226 Clem 
Conley Ann, (widow) dwl W s Howard bet Thir- 
teenth and Fourteenth 
Conley Ellen, laundress, dwl NW corner Turk and 

Conley James, laborer, dwl 449 Jessie 
Conley John, car,ienter with F. P. Swett 
Conley John, cartman, dwl 1040 Mission 
Conley»John, workman S.»n Francisco Cordage Fac- 
tory, dwl Michigan nr Sierra 
Conley Julia Miss, domestic with Nathan Davidson 
Conley Mark, laborer, dwl W s Lafayette Place 
Conley Michael, cabinetmaker, dwl" NE cor York 

and Solano 
Conley Michael, laborer, dwl S sTurk nr Laguna 
Conley Nicholas, butdier, dwl S s Haight nr Lagnna 
Conley Owen, butcher, dwl S s Waller bet Liiguua 

and Market 
Conley Peter, contractor, dwl 1015 Market 
Conley Thomas, harnessmaker, dwl S s Hayes nr 

Conley Thomas, laborer, dwl NE cor Kate and Fill- 
Conlin Annie Miss, domestic, 522 Pine 
Conlin James, laborer, dwl cor Crook and Townsend 
Conlin James, local policeman, dwl Post bet Lagu- 
na and Buchanan 
Conlin John, carpenter, dwl W s Seventh nr Harrison 
Conlin .John F., contractor, dwl 111 O'Fanell 
CONLIN JOHN J., carpenter and builder and 
street contractor, office 310 Mout, dwl 2U9 Perry 
Conlin J. P.,tireman S. F. Gas Works, dwl 7 Ve- 
rona Place 
Conlin Lawrence, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Conlin Margaret Miss, domestic, 1108 Post 
Conlin Mary Miss, domestic with Thomas Mooney 
Conlin Mathew, driver with Klein. & Bloch, 209 

Conlin Michael, laborer Central Railroad, dwl E s 

Kate nr Bryant 
Conlin Neil, longshoreman, dwl 35 Pacific 
Conlin Patrick", boottitter with Buckingham & 

Hecht, dwl 508 Vallejo 
Conlin Patrick, laborer, dwl Moulton Place nr Mont 
Conlin Winifred Miss, domestic with Isaac Goldman 
Coulon Bernard, uewsveuder, dwl 6 Sherwood 

Conlon Francis, laborer, dwl 6 Sherwood Place 
Conlon Frank, shoemaker with Pacific Boot and 

Shoe F'actory 
Conn Francis, salesman with Pacific Salt Company, 

dwl 101 Prospect Place 
Connarton Martin, porter, dwl E s Salmon nr Bdwy 
Connaughton Thomas, porter Presentation Convent, 

dwl S 8 Lombard bet Mason and Powell 
Connaway James, butcher, dwl Ns Brauuan bet 

bet Eighth and Ninth. 
CO., Wood & Hubbard, agents, office NW cor 
Montgomery and Sacramento 
Connell Anna Miss, domestic, 1605 Mason 
Counell Annie Miss, dwl 843 Clay 
Connell Charles D., night inspector Custom House, 

dwl 1228 Sacramento 
Counell Daniel E., compositor Alta California, dwl 

248 Minna 
Connell David, carpenter, dwl 5.55 Howard 
Counell David, commission agent, 4 Drumm 
Connell Dennis, laborer, dwl E s Larkiu bet Union 

and Filbert 
Connell Dennis, waiter, 544 First 
Connell Ellen Miss, domestic, 734 Harrison 
Connell Ellen Miss, domestic, NW cor Buchanan 

and Oak 
Connell Hannah Miss, domestic. 115 Stocktoa 

E, H. JOIfES & CO., 116 Sanaom Street, Perfumery and Soaps. 

Gas Fitting and Plumbing done in the best manner by O'BKIEIT, BUSH & CO , 539 Cal'a St. 



Connell James, carpenter, dwl N s Natoma bet 

Ei^litli and Ninth 
Connell James, workman with Gallaghei' & Gibbs, 

dwl E s Main nr Market 
Connell James D., carpenter and builder, dwl 1026 

Connell Johanna, (widow) nurse, dwl E s Shotwell 

bet Twenty-third and Twenty -fourth 
Connell John, carrier Stock Report, dwl 59 Jessie 
Connell John, laborer, dwl 234 Fremont 
Connell John T., porter with Whittier, Fuller & 

Co., dwl Clementina nr Ninth 
Connell Joseph, butcher with Jacob Wray, 8 Cali- 
fornia Market 
Connell J. W., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Connell f Michael) & Loughran, (MilesJ groceries 

and liquors, 1044 Folsom 
Connell Michael, carrier Stock Report, dwl 59 Jessie 
Connell Richard, carrier Morning Call and German 

Demokrat, dwl 20 Perry 
Connell Thomas, boilermaker Risdon Iron "Works, 

dwl N s Frederick nr First 
Connell Thomas, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co. 
Connell Thomas, laborer with J. Buckley, dwl 1313 

Connell Thomas, ship carpenter, dwl E s Shotwell 

bet Twenty-third and Twenty -fourth 
Connell William C. G., local policeman, dwl NE 

cor Montgomery and Pacific 
Connell. — See Cornell 
Connelly A. H., dwl 309 Kearny 
Connelly Annie Miss, domestic, 313 Fremont 
Connelly Bridget Mrs., domestic, 439 Eddy 
Connelly Chailes, hostler N. B. & M. Railroad, dwl 

cor Fourth and Welsh 
Connelly Colman, laborer, dwl N s Sutter bet Brod- 

erick and Devisadero 
Connelly Cyrus D., laborer, dwl E s Mission nr 

Connelly Daniel, longshoreman, dwl E s Main nr 

Connelly D. W., real estate, dwl Pacific Club 
Connelly Edward A., bricklayer, dwl 618 Larkin 
Connelly Elizabeth Mrs., dwl N s Market bet La- 

guna and Buchanan 
Connelly James, strawpresser with W. H. Hill, dwl 

213 Stevenson 
Connelly James, upholsterer with J. F. & H. H. 

Schafer, dwl 2.52 Clara 
Connelly John, fireman, dwl 9 Bagley Place 
Connelly John, laborer, dwl 22 O'Farrell 
Connelly John, laborer, dwl 83 Stevenson, rear 
Connelly John, lumberman, dwl 80 Jessie 
Connelly John, miner, dwl 511 Mission 
Connelly John, ropemaker S. F. Cordage Factory, 

dwl W s Michigan nr Shasta 
Connelly John D., laborer, dwl 306 Broadway 
Connelly Kate Miss, domestic, 15 Stockton 
Connelly Martin, lamplighter S. F. Gas Co. 
Connelly Mary Miss, domestic, 1004 Bush 
Connelly Michael, laborer, dwl 37 Baldwin Court 
Connelly Michael, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Connelly Michael, waiter, dwl 418 Powell 
Connelly Patrick, carpenter, dwl 5.55 Howard 
Connelly Patrick, laborer Golden City Chemical 

Works, dwl cor O'Farrell and Jones 
Connelly Patrick B., porter, 7 Montgomery, dwl 16 

Jessie, rear 
Connelly Terrence, longshoreman, dwl 39 Minna 
Connelly Thomas, clerk with J. O'Brien, dwl 1323 

Connelly. — See Connolly 

Conner B., deckhand steamer Capital, C. S. Nav. Co. 
Conner Frederick, dwl SW cor Bdwy and Dupout 
Conner Henry, bookkeeper with Edward Martin & 

Co., dwlSOe Green 
Conner Honorah Miss, domestic, 304 Stockton 
Conner J. J., warehouseman with F. Read, dwl 566 


Conner J. M., carpenter, dwl 181 Jessie 

Conner John, hostler, 319 Pine 

Conner John, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 

Conner John J., carpenter, dwl 914 Clay 

Conner John W., clerk, dwl 504 Second 

Conner Joseph, workman S. F. Cordage Factory, 

dwl Kentucky nr Napa 
Conner P., musician Metropolitan Theater 
Conner Patrick, fireman S. P. Gas Co., dwl 43 

Conner Robert, wool grader, dwl Central House 
Conner Timothy, dwl 31 Tehama 
Conners Bartholeraew, shoemaker with Marks & 

Calisher, dw4 756 Mission 
Conners D., marble worker, dwl 311 Bush 
Conners Dennis, laborer, dwl 16 Taylor 
Conners Edward, laborer, dwl 306 Broadway 
Conners James, assistant propertyman Albambra 

Conners John, fMnrjyhy 4- C.J dwl S s Brannanbet 

Fifth and Sixth 
Conners John, dwl 521 Howard, rear 
Conners John, boilermaker, dwl 518 Mission 
Conners John, laborer, dwl Austin bet Van Ness 

Avenue and Franklin 
Conners Patrick, deck hand steamer Capital, C. S. 

Nav. Co. 
Conners Patrick, farm hand with Owen Keating 
Conners Robert T., dwl 336 Ritch 
Conners Thomas, seaman, dwl 116 Stewart 
Conners William, boatswain steamship Sacramento, 

dwl 132 Folsom 
Conners William, laborer C. H., dwl 53 Jessie 
Connerton Matthew, board and lodging, 17 St. Marks 

Connerton Owen, hostler, bds 333 Bush 
Conness Edward, printer, dwl 78 Natoma 
Connifli" J., driver Omnibus Railroad 
Connifl^ Nicholas, contractor, dwl 29 Welsh 
Conniif Peter, boottreer with Buckingham & Heclit, 

dwl cor Francisco and Jones 
Connolly Arthur, laborer with W. Kerr, dwl 903 

Battery . 
Connolly Bernard, plasterer, dwl 436 Sixth 
Connolly Edward, laborer, dwl 127 Shipley 
Connolly James, painter, dwl 449 Jessie 
Connolly James, saloon, NE cor Powell and Market, 

dwl 5 O'Farrell 
Connolly James E., calker, dwl 445 Minna 
Connolly John, drayman, dwl 1040 Mission 
Connolly John, extraman H. & L. Co. No. 1, S. P. 

Connolly John, helper Fulton Foundry 
Connolly John, musician, dwl 228 Mission 
Connolly Martin fPridy Sj- C.J dwl 1068 Howard 
Connolly Mary, domestic, 29 South Park 
Connolly Matthew, drayman, dwl 349 Tehama 
Connolly Michael, express wagon, dwl SE cor York 

and Solano 
Connolly Michael, hog ranch, San Bruno Road nr 

Serpentine Avenue 
Connolly Michael, laborer, dwl 757 Mission 
Connolly Michael, waiter Russ House 
Connolly Patrick, driver with Wells, Fargo & Co., 

dwl 964 Harrison 
Connolly Patrick, laborer, dwl San Miguel Station 
Connolly Peter J., policeman City Hall, dwl SW 

cor Montgomery and California 
Connolly Thomas, poultry, 4 New Market, dwl 920 

Connolly William, barkeeper, dwl 6 Cadell Alley 
Connolly William, laborer, dwl 233 Jessie 
Connolly William, musician, dwl 228 Mission 
Connolly.— See Connelly 
Connor Ann Miss, domestic, 112 Powell 
Connor Anne Miss, domestic, 927 Market 
Connor Brvant, plumber, dwl 269 Minna 
Connor Catharine Miss, domestic, 1316 Mason 
Connor Celia JMiss, domestic, 512 Stockton 

IS. P. COLE & CO., 312 rine St., Furniture Best and Cheapest. See adv. page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California Street, do business on the Mutual Flan. 



Connor Diivid, teamstor, dwl SW cor Larkin and 

Connor Ellen Mips, domestic, SE oor Ellis andJInson 
Connor Fnincis, cantnin steamer Idaho, dw! 560 Fol 
Connor James, dwl S B Twenty-second bet Howard 

and Sliotwell 
Connor John, ( Doohj $;■ C.) dwl 521 Howard 
Connor Jolin, butdier, dwl Potrero Avenue near 

Braunan Street Kridj,'e 
Connor Jolin. enijiloyi' with ^^fcAfee, Spiers &. Co., 

dwl cor Filbert imd Leavenworth 
Connor John, i.'ar'lilter, dwl •JO!l i'\Iiniia 
Connor Jdlm, laborer, dwl 1- Clementina 
Connor John, laborer, dwl 589 Market 
Connor John, laborer with John Mitchell, Ocean 

Houtic Hoad nr Ocean House 
Connor John, ship carpenter, dwl 227 Second 
Connor John M., carpenter, dwl 181 Jessie 
Connor Joseph, laborer San Francisco Cordage 

Factory, dwl W s Illinois nr Shasta 
Connor Jc^seph, laborer Pacific Rolling Mill Co., 

dwl NE cor Kentucky and Gilmore 
Connor JIary Miss, domestic, 709 Bush 
Connor Mary Miss, domestic, 530 O'Farrell 
Connor Michael, contractor, dwl 165 Tehama 
Connor Jlichael, laborer, dwl 269 Stevenson 
Coinior Patrick, broker, dwl 120 Periy 
Connor Patrick, clerk, dwl 313 Sutter 
Connor Patrick, hostler, 618 Harrison 
Connor Patrick, laborer, dwl E s Alameda nr Ne- 
Connor Thomas, coachman, dwl 154 Tebama 
Connor Thomas, lat)orer, dwl S s Beraal Hights nr 

San Bruno Road 
Connor William, molder with Palmer, Knox & Co., 

dwl 30 Louisa 
Connor William, seaman, dwl 132 Stewart 
Connor William H., laborer, dwl 5S9 Market 
Connor William T., pressman with Francis & Val- 
entine, dwl 18 Ellis 
Connors Edward, workman S. F. Gas Company, dwl 

39 Minna 
Connors James, baker, dwl 31 Hunt 
Connors John, laborer, dwl 521 Filbert 
Connors Lawrence, brick mason, dwl Columbia 

Place, Beriial Hiichts 
Connors 3Iary Miss, domestic, 434 Haves 
Connors Mary T. Miss, dwl 521 Filbert 
Connors Michael, shoemaker with Wentworth, Ho- 

bart & Co., dwl 49 Jane 
Connors Patrick, fireman S. F. Gas Works, dwl 43 

Connors Patrick, laborer, dwl 83 Stevenson, rear 
Connors K. T., carpenter H. C. League 2\o. 1 
Connors Thomas, laborer, dwl 112 Tehama 
Conolley James, bootmaker, dwl 316 Battery 
CoiiollyElizabeth, domestic, 16 South Park 
Conoliy Esther, (widow) dwl W s Bower Place nr 

Conoliy P. C, policeman, dwl 734 Mission 
Conoliy Thomas, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Conoliy William J., note teller Hibernia Savings 

and Loan Society 
Conorhay James M., bricklayer, dwl 193 Stevenson 
Conovan James, hostler, bds 333 Bush 
Conrad fAnrlreirJ & JIattes, (John) cabinetmakers, 

N s Webb nr Sacramento, dwl t)23^ Minna 
Conrad B. S , carrier Evening BuUeliUj dwl Cush- 

man nr Sacramento 
Conrad Charles, dwl 827 Vallejo 
Conrad Cliristian, apothecary with P. J. Reilly, dwl 

641 Mission 
Conrad Christian, peddler, dwl SW cor Sausom and 

Coniad Christina, (widow) dwl 641 Mission 
CONRAD DAVID, wholesale fruits, 419 Wash- 
ington, dwl 318 Fremont 
Conrad D. O., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Conrad George, laborer, dwl 319 Fifth 

Conrad Merman, laborer, dwl 420 Bush 

Conrad William A., carpenter, dwl W s Larkin bet 

Turk and Tyler 
Conrades ( Fcrdiimnd ) & Haake, (Charlea) Ante- 
lope Oyster Saloon, 612 JIarket, dwl 31 Second 
Conradi William, clerk, 732 Wash, dwl 73 Fourth 
Conran Richard, laborer S. F^. Wool Exchange 
Conro C. 51., (F. D. Conro i^ tion) dwl NE cor 

Mason and Pacific 
CONRO F. D. & SON, fC. M. Conro) proprietors 

Golden Age Flouring Jlills, 717-721 Battery, 

dwl NE cor Mason and Pacitic . 
Conro George A., clerk with F. D. Conro &. Son, 

dwl NE cor Mason and Pacilic 
CONROY & O'CONNOR, fMickad J. Sr Thomas 

H. 0'C'o««ory importers and jobbers metals and 

hardware, 107-113 Front and 204-214 Pine 
Conroy Bartholomew, tanner, dwl 759 Mission 
CONROY .BERNARD, physician, office and dwl 

503 Pacilic 
Conroy Francis, blacksmith, dwl Presidio Road 
Conroy Henry, dwl 1217 Mason 
Conroy (Jacob) & Ryan, ( Wil/iarn) farmers, Ocean 

House Road, near Industrial School 
Conroy James, cartman, dwl 52 Stevenson 
Conroy James, laborer, dwl N b Austin bet Gough 

and Oclavia 
Conroy John, foreman with Wigmore & Palmer, 

dwl 408 Dupont 
Conroy John, laborer, dwl W s Pollard Place 
Conroy John C, groceries and liquors, 313 Fourth 
Conroy Margaret Miss, chambermaid International 

Conroy Martin, teanjster with M. Blair & Co., dwl 

E s Market junction Twelfth 
Conroy Michael, amalgamater, dwl 212 Ritch 
Conroy Michael C, night clerk S. F. Post Office, 

dwl 1912 xMason 
Conroy Patrick, hostler Omnibus Railroad 
Conroy Patrick, laborer, dwl SW cor Fillmore and 

Conroy William, seaman, dwl 135 Folsom 
Conry William, cooper, dwl 35 Pacific 
Considine Edward, butcher with William Nagel, 

dwl 919 Union 
Consilado Eli, (N. Mackree 4- Co.) dwl 1315 Stock 
Consolidated Gold Hill Mining Co., ( titorcy County, 

Nev.) office 419 California 
Consolidated Silver Hill Mining Co., office 728 Mont 
Consolidated Virginia Mining Co., office SW cor 

California and Sansom 
Constables City and County San Francisco, office 

806 Montgomery 
Constant Catharine, (widow) dwl S s Hinckley nr 

Constant Gillet, (Charles Castera ^ G. Constant) 

dwl 117 St. Marks Place 
Constant Harriet Madame, milliner, 29 Kearny 
Constant Stoelzle, restaurant, dwl 29'Kearny 
Constantin (John) & Teller, (Angela) Union Chop 

House, NW cor Stewart and Mission 
Constatine Maggie Miss, domestic, 1019 California 
Contain Alexander, cooper, dwl 113 First 
Contet (Alexander J & Pledge, (Louis) hatters, 721 

Contie M. A., bottler, W s Jaspar Place 
Continental Hotel, Mrs. Emily Stodole,proi)rietre88, 

SE cor Commercial and Sansom 
H. Blake & Co., general agents, oflice 302 Mont 
Contlin Owen, seaman, dwl 90/ Battery 
Conto Eugene, restaurant, 713 Pacitic 

Co., proprietors, SW cor Jackson and Davis 
CONTRA COSTA FERRY, foot of Vallejo 
Hallett, Bartlett & Daltou, proprietors, office 13 
Bdwy, branches 609 Com, 318 Pine, 677 Market, 
744 ^Vash and NW cor Howard and Second 

E. H. JONES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Dress Trimmings. 

Gas Fixtures from Mitchell, Vance & Co., U". Y„ at O'BBIElSr, BUSH & GO'S., 539 Cal'a St. 




ofBce 17 Valle]o, C. Mintiirn, aaent 
Contrares Anoel, wiili .John Bolin, 1218 Dupont 
Coutreies Ramon, dwl W s Pinckuey Place nr Bdwy 
Converse Denuison, paper dealer, SW cor Sansom 

and Merchant 
CoBverae 0. T., captain, dwl 215 Kearny 
Convis Edward, real estate agent, dwl 13 Stockton 
Convrey Patrick, cartmau, cor Oregon and Davis 
Convrite W. A., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Convry James, with T. W. & H. C. McCready, dwl 

Golden Gate Hotel 
Conway Adelaide Miss, domestic, 622 Green 
Conway Bernard, fireman, dwl E s Lafayette 
Conway Bridget, domestic, 330 Brannan 
Conway Cornelias, express wagon, dwl Austin bet 

Franklin and Gough 
Conwav Edward, chief clerk U. S. Surveyor Gen- 
eral's office, dwl 618 Third 
Conway Elias N., assistant assessor, City Hall,' dwl 

640 Stevenson 
Conway Hannah Miss, dwl 111 Taylor 
Conway James, (Galvin Sj- C.) dwl 16 Natoma 
Conway James, laborer S. F. & P. Sugar Co., dwl 

N s Harrison bet Seventh and Eighth 
Conway James, tailor, dwl 336 Vallejo 
Conway James M., engineer with Hobbs, Gilmore 

& Co.,dwl 40 Firs-t 
Conway John, dwl N s Mission nr Tvpelfth 
Conway John, job wagon, dwl 417 Powell 
Conway John, laborer, dwl Vincent bet Union and 

Conway John, wholesale butcher, dwl W s Utah 

nr El Dorado 
Conway John IL, collector with Madison, Burke &; 

Co., dwl S s Bdwy bet Mont and Kearny 
Conway John R., pliysician, dwl 640 Stevenson 
Conway Michael, laborer, dwl 1217 Pacific 
Conway Michael, laborer, dwl W. s Valencia nr 

Conwaj^ Michael, longshoreman, dwl 135 Folsom 
Conway Jlichael, porter Occidental Hotel 
Conway Michael G., saddler, 721 Market, res Santa 

Conway Morris, laborer, dwl Austin bet Franklin 

and Gough 
Conway Patrick, laborer, dwl S s McAllister nr Bu- 
Conway Patrick, laborer dry dock Hunter's Point 
Conway Patrick, laborer with F. O'Hanlon, dwl 

139 Minna 
CONWAY PHILIP, contractor and plasterer, dwl 

W s Clinton bet Bryant and Brannan 
Conway Richard, bootmaker with Weutworth, Ho- 

bart & Co. 
Conway Thomas, hackman. Plaza, dwl N s Clay 

bet Hyde and Leavenworth 
Conway Thomas, harnessmaker with Main & Win- 
chester, dwl cor Hayes and Laguna 
Conway William, waiter City and County Hospital, 

SW cor Stockton and Francisco 
Couy Daniel, weigher Custom House, dwl S s Fil- 
bert bet Union and Larkin 
Cony Hiram, deckhand steamer Alice 
Cood Alfred, machinist Vulcan Iron Works, dwl 

319 Minna 
Coogan John, laborer and vice-president Laborers' 

Union Benevolent Society, dwl Sansom bet 

Green and Union 
COOGAN RICHARD, boarding, 34 Minna 
Cook Aaron, (I. Cook, Bro. Sj- Co.) dwl 916 

Cook Agnes Miss, domestic, 203 Powell 
Cook Alexander, carriage maker, dwl 757 Mission 
Cook Alexander A., painter, dwl 443 Bush 
Cook Allen, (T. Gouk Sf Bro.) dwl 916 Sutter 
Cook A. M., (1. Si- A. M. Cook) dwl S s McAllister 

bet Laguna and Buchanan 
Cook Anna Miss, domestic, 716 Union 

Cook Annie, (widow) liquor saloon, SW cor Third 
and Harrison 

Cook Archer S., boarding, 314 Busli 

COOK A. W. & CO., commission and jobbers, SE 
cor Clay and Drumm, dwl 360 Brannan 

Cook Bernard, carpenter, dwl Pacific Hotel 

Cook C. F., cooper, bds 127 Jackson 

Cook Charles, real estate agent, 647 Sacramento, 
dwl 1205 Union 

COOK CLARISSA MRS., manufacturer hair jew- 
elry, 519 Montgomery, dwl E s Valencia bet 
Sixteenth and Seventeenth 

Cook Clark W.,- bootmaker with C. Pronty, dwl 506 

Cook Daniel, carpenter H. C. League No. 1 

Cook David S., (Bryant Sj- C.J res San Mateo 

COOK ELBRIDGE G. & CO., groceries and 
liquors, N E cor Second and Stevenson, dwl 
NE cor Bryant and Seventh 

Cook Eli, builder, dwl 615 Turk 

GOOIS.- f ElishaJ &. AXTELL, fS. B.J attorneys- 
at-law, office room 1, 729 Montgoniery, dwl 934 

Cook Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 33 Moss 

Cook E. N., dwl International Hotel 

Cook F. Amelia Miss, physician, office 33 Kearny, 
dwl 1517 Taylor 

Cook Frank, shoemaker with Wentworth, Hobart 
& Co. 

Cook Frederick, blacksmith with M. P. Holmes, 
dwl Second nr Stevenson 

Cook Frederick, clerk with Meetz & Co., dwl SE 
cor Dupont and Post • 

Cook Frederick, painter, dwl 118 Sacramento 

Cook Frederick, woodturner with William Harden- 
burgh, dwl 506 Bush 

Cook Fritz, woodturner with W. Hardenburgh, 
dwl 835 Pacific 

Cook G. A. & Co., (Amos Riley J buck glove manu- 
facturers, S s Sixteenth' nr Guerrero, and tan- 
ners, cor Noe and Twenty-fourth 

Cook George, dwl SW cor Sansom and Washington 

Cook George, clerk, 115 Sutter, dwl 953 Folsom 

Cook G. F., dwl 515 Bush 

Cook (Henry J & Scott, (RosweUJ attorneys-at-law, 
• office room 32 Exchange Building, dwl 535 

Cook Henry, with A. Bourgeois, dwl 1719 Union 

Cook Hiram B., dwl 1517 Taylor 

Cook Horatio N., (M. M. Cook Sj- SonJ dwl 1517 

COOK I. &A. M., Puget Sound and redwood lum- 
ber, pier 2^ Stewart, dwl NW cor Fulton and 

COOK I., BROTHER (Jokn A. Cook) &, CO., 
('Aaron CookJ importers and jobbers foreign 
and domestic dry goods, 18 and 20 Battery, dwl 
731 Geary 

Cook Ira, warehouseman, 308 Pine, dwl 333 Sixth 

Cook James, engineer India Rice Mill, dwl Hamp- 
ton Court nr Harrison 

Cook James, laundryman. Almshouse 

Cook James, plasterer, bds Philadelphia House 

Cook James, waiter, 544 First 

Cook James, with Goodwin & Co. 

Cook Jane, (widow) dwl 2 Card Alley 

Cook Jessie S. Mrs., dwl 953 Folsom 

Cook John, clerk with C. Shot, dwl S s Brannan bet 
Sixth and Seventh 

Cook John, cook Empire restaurant, dwl 636 Com 

Cook John, drayman, cor Front and Sansom, dwl 
1311 Jackson 

Cook John, engineer, dwl 118 Sacramento 

Cook John, fireman engine No. 7, S P. F. D., N s 
Sixteenth bet Guerrero and Valencia 

Cook John, hairdressing saloon and baths. Cosmopo- 
litan Hotel, dwl 5;J3 Powell 

Cook John, laborer, dwl 1428 Stockton 

Cook John A., (I. Cook Bro. Sj- Co.) res New York 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St.. Extra Spring and Hair Mattresses. See adv. page 45. 

The SECUEITY UFE Insurance Company is doing business on the MUTUAL PLAN. 



Cook John IT., jranie and poultry, 48 and 49 Waah- 

inji^ton Market, dwl KJOl M;i80u 
Cook J. S. Mrs., dwl 108 Stockton 
Coolc Louis, merchant, dwl -JIJS Green 
Cook Louisa Miss, domestic, 330 Eddy 
Cook Martin, workman with Edwin Dakin,dwl cor 

l)a\'isand Clav 
C(X)k Mary Miss, domestic, NWcor Cal and Larkin 
Cook ^I;irv, (colored) glewardcss steamer Cornelia, 

C. S. >;av Co. 
Cook JIary Miss, seamstress Pacific Woolen Mills, 

dwl 7 Shipley 
Cook Mury M. Mrs. furnished rooms, 109 Dupont 
Cook M. M. & Son, f Horatio N. Cook) hose and 

belt makers, 801 Battery, dwl 1.517 Taylor 
Cook Miciuiel, (Brook Sr C.) dwl 509 Kearny 
Cook Michael S., contractor, dwl Cliff House Road 

near toll gate 
Cook M. M.," milk ranch, S s Bush bet Scott and 

Cook N. B., carpenter Empire Steam Mills, dwl 

E s Howard near Sixteenth 
Cook Nelson, (colored) porter with Sather & Co., 

dwl 1526 Dupont 
Cook N. L., printer Independent Dispatch, dwl 1315 

Cook Oliver, laborer, bds Broadway Block Hotel 
Cook P. C. Mrs., assistant teacher Normal Training 

School, dwl 23 Stockton 
Cook Peter, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 1324 

Cook Reuben, cooper S. F. and P. Sugar Co., dwl 

E s Eighth btt Harrison and Polsom 
Cook Randolph A., varnisher with Goodwin & Co. 
Cook Richard D., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Cook Robert P., laborer, dwl SE cor "Drumm and 

Cook Rudolph A., varnisher with Goodwin & Co., 

dwl 636 Pacific 
Cook S. B., molder with J. G. lis, dwl Sacramento 

Cook Seth, stock broker, dwl 907 Stockton 
Cook Sidney P., beltmaker with M. M. Cook & Son, 

dwl 15l7 -Taylor 
Cook Simon, cook, 643 Washington 
Cook Susan, (widow) dwl 110 Silver 
Cook Thomas, hostler with Culverwell & Higgins, 

dwl 368 Natoma 
Cook Thomas, job wagon cor Sac and Mont 
Cook Thomas R., dwl 616 California 
Cook Walter H., draftsman with Wright «k San- 
ders, dwl 1517 Taj'lor 
Cook William, conductor, dwl 129 Clary 
Cook William, job wagon, Newell nr Stockton 
Cook William, shaving saloon, 648 Commercial 
Cook William A., local policeman, dwl N W cor Post 

and Laguna 
Cook W. W., carpenter, dwl 320 Sansom 
Cooke Ann Mrs., furnished rooms, 616 California 
Cooke (Daniel D.J & Smith (Edward L.J furni- 
ture and bedding, 633 Market 
Cooke Delia Miss, domestic, 309 Lombard 
Cooke Frank, shoemaker, dwl 808 Taylor 
Cooke H. Miss, principal Pine and Larkin School, 

dwl 808 Taylor 
Cooke S. B. Miss, assistant teacher Broadway 

Grammar School, dwl Stockton nr Geary 
Cooke Thomas, express wagon cor Sac and Mont 
COOKE WILLIAM B. &' CO., importing station- 
ers and law-blank publishers, 622 and 624 

MoutKomery, Montgomery Block, dwl 1116 

Cookery Mary Miss, domestic, 719 Post 
COOKSEY (John A.J & BAKER, (Henry J What 

Cheer stock salesyard, 423 Pacific 
Cool George W., dentist, 14 Third 
Cooley George, laborer, bds 420 Jackson 
Cooley John E., laborer with Mason & Co., dwl 

Atlantic House 

Coolidge Charles B., bootmaker with Buckingham 
k, Hecht, dwl 49 N:itoma 

Coolidi^e E. B., dwl 131 Montgomery 

Coolidge John P., (Denning Sf C.J dwl NW cor 
Fifth and Teh a mi 

COOLIDGE JOSEPH A., secretary Jlerchants' 
Exchange Association, New Merchants' Ex- 
change, dwl 44 Third 

Coombs Charles H., bookkeeper with Coombs & 
Taylor, dwl W s Scott near Post 

Coombs Charles T., ship carpenter with J. G. North 

Coombs (John H.J & Taylor, (DanielJ ship- 
wrights and calkers, 109 Market, dwl W s Scott 
near Post 

Coombs John H. Jr., clerk with Coombs & Taylor, 
dwl W 8 Scott near Post 

Cooms William, miner, dwl 127 Jackson 

Coomv Mary Miss, domestic, NE cor Sac and Hvde 

COOJsV^. 'Ross J &LO'RVA\AjY,(Farrell J.J Auc- 
tion Lunch, 511 Washington 

Coon Charles, carpenter, dwl 11 Harlan Place 

Coon Charles D., bookkeeper with E. Cahill & Co., 
dwl 1010 Bush 

COON HENRY P., General Agent Charter Oak 
Life Ins. Co., office SW cor Mont, and Cal., 
(and Tide Land Commissioner) dwl NE cor Cal 
and Gough 

Coon John, brickmaker, dwl 11 Harlan Place 

Coon Maria J. Miss, dwl 615 Sacramento 

Coon Norman S., dwl 419 Minna 

Coon. — See Kuhn and Coons 

Coonay James, coachman, dwl SW cor Taylor and 

Cooney C. B., laborer, dwl 525 Sacramento 

Coouey Dennis, laborer with Patrick McAtee, W s 
Mission bet Fourteenth and Ridley 

Cooney Edward J., upholsterer, dwl 546 Miss, rear 

Cooney James, laborer, dwl S s Fourteenth near 

Coouey John, dwl 417 Powell 

Cooney John, job wagon, 833 Market 

Cooney John, plasterer, dwl Union bet Montgomery 
and Sansom 

Cooney M. C butcher with Thomas H. Way, dwl 
Sacramento nr Powell 

Cooney Michael, policeman City Hall, dwl 8 Rausch 

Cooney Patrick, carpenter Empire Steam JMills, dwl 
29 Minna 

Cooney Patrick, longshoreman, dwl W 8 Baldwin 
Court nr Folsom 

Cooney Peter E., dwl 1028 Market 

Coous Alonzo, carpenter, dwl 11 Harlan Place 

Coons Charles, brickmason dry dock, Hunter's 

Coons J. T. W., Petaluma and San Francisco ex- 
press, office 519 Sansom, dwl NE cor Illinois 
and Michigan, Potrero 

Coons Wm., laborer, bds 127 Jackson 

Coons William H., cabinetmaker with L. Emanuel, 
dwl St. Louis Hotel 

Coop John, carpenter Mechanics Mill and Manu- 
facturing Company, dwl San Bruno Road 

Cooper A. F':, (Misgill Sj- C.J dwl 400 Geary 

Cooper Archibald, foreman melter and refiners de- 
partment U. S. B. Mint, dwl 751 Washington 

Cooper Carrie, (widow) dwl 510 O'Furrell 

Cooper Charles, laborer A. R. C Ice Co., 716 Bat 

Cooper Colden G., messenger Wells, Fargo & Co., 
dwl 523 Montgomery 

Cooper David L., clerk, dwl 411 Folsom 

Cooper E. Bruce, bookkeeper Empire Steam Mills, 
dwl 206 Eddy 

Cooper Edwin, stencil cutter with F. M. Truworthy, 
dwl 321 Front 

Cooper Edward, cartman, dwl 9 Tay 

Cooper Eugene, secretary, dwl 137 Silver 

Cooper Ezekiel, (colored) laborer, dwl W s Taylor 
nr Sacramento 

Cooper F., ( Strohel 4- Co. J dwl 1129 Folsom 

E. H. JOIfES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Laces and Embroideries. 

Anti-Flickering Gas Burner at O'EBIEIiT, BUSH & GO'S., 539 California Street. 



Cooper Frederick, dwl 636 Commercial 
Cooper Gr S., (widow) dwl 606 Pine, rear 
Cooper Henry, bricklayer, dwl 204 Moutgomery 
Cooper Henry, laborer, dwl 507 Mission 
Cooper James, ship carpenter, dwl 4 Haywood 
Cooper James G., physician and surgeon, office and 

dwl 652 Howard 
Cooper James K., stationer and newsdealer, 752 

Market, dwl 341 Jessie 
Cooper John A., driver Omnibns Railroad 
Cooper John, merchant tailor, 617 Washington, dwl 

803 Bush 
Cooper John B. R., office 523 Montsfomery, dwl 821 

Cooper Joseph, tailor, 754 Howard 
Cooper L. B., carpenter H. G. League No. 1 
Cooper Maria fcolored) Miss, domestic, 724 Cal 
Cooper f Oliver J & Beckwith, f Sefh L.J boat build- 
ers, Clark bet Drumm and Da\i-, dwl 815 Stock 
Cooper Philip, lodgings, 629 Market 
Cooper Sarah, (widow) dwl E s Devisadero nr Turk 
Cooper Sarah Mrs., furnished rooms, 504 Market 
Coo])er Theodore B., (colored) laborer dwl NW cor 

Hyde"and Vallejo 
Cooper Thomas, (colored) (Davis., C. Sj- Lloyd) 

dwl 666 Howard 
Cooper Thomas, (colored) whitewasher, dwl 111 

Prospect Place 
Cooper Thomas H., wellborer, dwl W s Bryant bet 

Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth 
Cooper (^PFw.y ife Taisou, (John) agents Stockton 

Line Packets, office Clay street wharf, dwl N W 

cor Clay and East 
Cooper William, ship carpenter, dwl SW cor First 

and Folsom 
dison Martin, secretary, groceries and provis- 
ions, 115 Sutter 
COOS BAY COAL COMPANY, office and depot 

606 Battery, Edward Flanagan, agent 
Coots Charles, gold and silver plater, 602 Green 
Cope George W., clerk with McDonald & Whitney, 

dwl W s Capp bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth ' 
Cope Harry P., clerk with A. Martin, dwl 519 F'ol 
Cope W. W., attorney-at-law, office 420 California, 

dwl W s Capp bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Copeland David, clerk, dwl 115 Second 
Copeland H. M., carriagemaker with Horace Porter, 

dwl N s McAllister bet Franklin and Gough 
Copeland W. N., (widow) dwl 211 Second 
Copeland Wm., cook 531 East 
Copeman Mary, (widow) dwl 169 Silver 
Copithorne Richard, tinsmith with Locke & Mon- 
tague, dwl 12 Rausch 
Copp David H., shipjoiner with H. A. Foster, dwl 

137 Moutgomery 
Copp John G., foreman with Tay, Brooks & 

Backus, dwl Bootz Hotel 
Copp Nathaniel P., policeman City Hall, dwl 54 

Coppage John W., cooper with T. C. Jensen, dwl 

1921 Mason 
Coppi Antoinette Madame, French laundry, 25 

Coppi Victor, ivory and wood turner, 25 Geary 
Coppinger Mary, (widow) ladies' nurse, dwl 309 

Corbell George W., (Morsch Sf C.) dwl 8 Virginia 
Colbert James, laborer, dwl 304 Beale 
Corbett David E., (McLaughlin Sj- C.) dwl 303 

Corbett Delia Miss, domestic, 822 Pacific 
Corbett Delia Miss, domestic, 622 O'Farrell 
Corbett Edward W., (G. A. Uhrig c^ Go.) dwl 22 

Prospect Place 
Corbett Ellen Miss, domestic, 1906 Stockton 
Corbett James, liquor saloon, 11 Sutter, dwl 34 

Corbett James, machinist, dwl 6 Natoma 

Corbett John, drayman, dwl 905 Post 

Corbett John, soda maker with J. F. Rohe, dwl 115 

Corbett John C, real estate, dwl NE cor Sixteenth 

and Guerrero 
Corbett Lawrence, hostler Market Street Railroad, 

dwl SE cor Ridley and Market 
Corbett Patrick, laborer, dwl S s Broadway nrLeav 
Corbett Patrick J., hackman, dwl Natoma bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Corbett Richard, with W. S. Phelps & Co., dwl 6 

Corbett Samuel, physician, office and dwl 630 How 
Corbett Samuel J., night inspector Custom House, 

dwl 630 Howard 
Corbett Thomas, clerk, dwl 816 Bush 
Corbett Thomas, saddler with W. H. Mead, dwl Ss 

California nr Devisadero 
CORBETT (William) & MILNES, {William) 

wines and liquors, 22 Second, dwl 6 Natoma 
Corbett William, pilot, dwl 221 Green 
Corbitt William, merchant, dwl 347 Fremont 
Corbin Charles P., miller, dwl 103 First 
Corbv Joseph, groceries and liquors, 20 Sixth 
Corbyn Harry W., manager Olympic Theater, dwl 

728 Howard 
Corbyn Sheridan, acting manager Maguire's Opera 

House, dwl 921 1 Howard 
Corcoran Ann Miss, domestic, 16 Turk 
Corcoran Daniel P., tailor, 525 Mission 
Corcoran David, porter with A. Block, dwl cor Post 

and Polk 
Corcoran Dennis, waiter, dwl 2 Zoe Place 
Corcoran Eliza Mrs., dwl 1110 Sacramento 
Corcoran Frank E., dwl 1045 Folsom 
Corcoran Jeremiah, lumberman, dwl 511 Mission 
Corcoran Kate Aliss, milliner, dwl 1009 Powell 
Corcoran Mary Miss, domestic, 318 First 
Corcoran Micfiael, janitor Firemaus' Fund Ins. Co., 

dwl 549 Bryant 
Corcoran Michael, laborer with Locke & Montague, 

dwl 81 Stevenson 
Corcoran Patrick, hostler, dwl E s Lafnyette 
Corcoran Timothy J., laborer, dwl 256 Third 
Corcoian William, carpenter and builder, dwl 366 

Corcoran William, warehouseman with T. H. Selby 

&: Co., dwl 1334 Pacific 
Cord John, machinist, dwl 1711 Stockton 
Cord William J., machinist with Baker & Hamilton, 

dwl 107 Chambers 
Cordan Anthony C, barber with P. Wetzel, dwl 

232 Green 
Cordea Francis, (colored) (Carter, C. <Sf Bailey) 

dwl Annie nr Jessie 
Cordell Edward, assistant U. S. Coast Survey, office 

Custom House, third floor 
Cordell Johanna Miss, domestic, 435 Bryant 
Cordenna Catharine Mrs., dwl N s Hinckley nr 

Cordes Allrich J. F., porkpacker with M. Rosen- 
berg, dwl 13 Lerov Place 
Cordes Autoine, distiller with Hobbs, Gilmore & 

Co., dwl 233 Jessie 
Cordes Claus H., Union Liquor Saloon, S s Market 

bet Fremont and Beale. dwl 20 Natoma 
Cordes Herman, (L. Feldmann S,- Co.; res Oakland 
Cordes Hermann, laborer California Sugar Refinery, 

dwl NW cor Bryant and Eighth 
Cordes Herman C, salesman with Kohler & Froh- 

Cordes John, liquor saloon, cor Drumm and Pacific 
Cordes Mary Miss, domestic, NE cor Clay and Mason 
Cordes William, groceries and liquors, N W cor Bush 

and Pierce, and liquor saloon, E s Fremont nr 

Cordillera G. & S. M. Co., office 321 Washington 
Cordiuer Charles L., merchant tailor, 208 Mont 
Cording Joseph H., dwl 342 Seventh 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Importers of Furniture and Bedding. See adv. page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE, 416 and 418 California St, makes every dollar TELL for Insurance 



Cordiriola Giuaieppe, liquor saloon, 309 Broadway 
Cordova Curniiii, (widow) dwl 911 Wasliin^rlon 
Conloiiaii Ftlix, wiiiCH mid liijiiors, M'.i Hroadwiiy 
Cords Henry, lauiidrv, K b .laii^en ur Loiiil)anl 
Corey Auinion, tiiiBnutU with J. W. Brittau & Co., 

dwl C'J3 Harrison 
Corey Tiiomas, stovea and tinware, 204 Pacifft, dwl 

!S13 Harrison 
Corey. — See Cory 
Coriu Lazarus, tinsmith with C. W. Purdin, dwl 

SK cor Green and IJuclr.inan 
Coriii;.'er Patrick, niacliiiiist, dwl 5S9 Market 
Cork Benjamin, cook, dwl G"2 First 
Corkerly Charles, mining, dwl 1313 Stockton 
Corkerv Cliarles, mining secretarv, ofBce room 53, 

Exchange Building, dwl 228 Post 
Corkerv James, teamster Laurel Hill Cemetery 
Corkerv John, laborer Laurel Pliil Cemetery 
CorkL-rv Margaret Miss, domestic, 819 Post 
Cork ley James, laborer with DeVries & Chase 
Corlan' >AIichuel, laborer, dwl Gilbert bet Brannan 

and Townsend 
Corlett Williaui, pilot steamer Tosemite, C. S. Nav. 

Corlin Martin, peddler, dwl Brannan bet Fifth and 

Corliss Albert, carpenter Mechanics Mill and Manu- 
facturing Co., dwl 50 Clementina 
Corliss Ellen, (widow) dwl 408 Folsom, rear 
Corliss George B., watchman Broadway wharf 
Corliss William B., painter, dwl E s Shotwell bet 

Twentieth and Twenty -first 
Cormick John, hostler Front Street M. & O. Rail- 
road, dwl NE cor Broadway and Polk 
CORN EXCHANGE, rooms 419 California 
Cornahrens Hermann, groceries and liquors, NE cor 

Sixth and Howard 
Corneen Dennis, spinner Mission Woolen Mills, dwl 

W s F^olsom bet Sixteenth and Seventeenth 
Cornelison Edward, carpenter Mechanics Mill and 

Manufacturing Co., dwl 812 Vallejo 
Cornelius Andrew, seaman, dwl 26 Stewart 
Cornelius Louis, w-aiter City Gardens, dwl 25 Jane 
Cornelius Nicholas, gardener, E s Guerrero bet Fif- 
teenth and Sixteenth 
Cornell Charles, plumber, dwl S s Twenty-sixth bet 

Mi-sion and Bartlett 
Cornell Chauncey, agent S. V. Water Works, dwl 

Lake Honda 
Cornell D., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Cornell George, painter, dwl 208 Seventh, rear 
Cornell Herbert S., salesman, 411 Montgomery, dwl 

6 JLirtha Place 
Cornell Jacob H., mate steamer Contra Costa, res 

Cornell James M., harnessmaker, dwl Austin bet 

Van Ness Avenue and Polk 
Cornell .John, captain, dwl 227 Green 
Cornell John, carpenter, dwl 119 Minna 
Cornell Richard, carrier Alta California and Bul- 
letin, dwl S s Perry bet Second and Third 
Cornell Mei-ibah Miss, seamstress, dwl 726 Sutter 
Cornell Robert H., grocer, dwl NE cor Sacramento 

and Prospect Place 
Cornell William C, bookkeeper with Harding & 
Harkins, dwl NE cor Sacramento and Pros- 
pect Place 
Cornell. — See Connell 

Corneps Hermann, dwl SE cor Powell and Vallejo 
Coineps Letitia C, lodgings, 303 Jessie 
Corner Charles W., nielter and refiners department 

U. S. Branch Jliut, res Oakland 
Corney Edward, bootmaker with D. Gwin, dwl 

Natoma bet Sixth and Seventh 
Corney J. W., carpenter H. C. League No. 1 
Cornfoot David, porter with H. H. Bancroft & 

Co., dwl S s Shipley bet Eighth and Ninth 
Cornithon Jean L. H., cook, NW cor Sanson and 

Coming Patrick, laborer, dwl N s Pine bet Polk and 

Lark in 
Corning H. S., capt:nn California, Oregon and .Mex- 
ico S. S. Gnssie Telfair, ollice 426 California 
Cornisch John, liquor saloon, 526 Battery 
Cornwall Charles F., bookkeeper witli Davis & 

Witham, res Oakland 
CORNWALL PIERRE B., a^ent Bellingham Bay 

and Black Diamond Coal Co.'s, office foot Jack- 
son (and School Director Eleventh Ward,) dwl 

60;1 Harrison 
Cornwell George, engineer S. P. & S. J. Railroad 
Cornwell John, carriage painter with Walcom and 

Gowan, dwl 305 Montgomery 
Cornwell M. A., laborer Custom House, dwl 523 

Cornwell M. H., clerk, 527 Kearny, dwl Greenwich 

nr Stockton 
Cornynn Mortimer, longshoreman, dwl 79 Jessie 
Cornynn Philip, deckhand steamer Yosemite, C. S. 

Nav. Co. 
CISCO, office 135 Kearnv 

S. F., William Free, superintendent, N s Sac- 1 

ramento nr Drumm 
Corr David, printer wnth Foard, Densmore and 

Corr William, laborer, dwl 623 Powell 
Correa JI., clerk, 515 California 
Correll John J., cabinetmaker, dwl 7 Carlos Place 
Corret Madame, dwl 1316 Dnpont 
Corrigau Barnett, seaman, dwl 111 Welsh 
Corrigan Francis, with Richai-d Patrick & Co., dwl 

Bannou Place 
Corrigan James, blacksmith with Grime* & Ford, 

dwl 249 Minna 
Corrigan John, blacksmith, dwl 39 Jane 
Corrigan John, bootmaker, dwl Minna bet Sixth 

and Seventh 
Corrigan John, waiter with J. Melstedt, dwl cor 

First and Brannan 
Corrigan Joseph, wool spinner Pioneer Woolen 

CORRIVEAU LOUIS, hairdressing saloon and 

baths, 406 Pine, dwl 315 Montgomery 
Coriy William, drayman, 219 Washinicton 
Corse John, f Lovely <1^ C.J dwl 13 Ellis 
Corson John K., local policeman, dwl 7 Natoma 
Cortage Edward, broommaker with A. Hotop, dwl 

120 Davis 
Cortes B. V., receiver S. V. Water Works Co., dwl 

2 Chatham Place 
Cortes George, mariner, dwl 20 Washington 
Corthay Alexander, expressman with Deloche & 

Corthay, dwl Sutter nr Powell 
Corthay Louis, f Deloche 4* O.J dwl 1017 Market 
Cortin John, gasfitter with D. Simpson &, Co. 
Cortis Aaron J., bookbinder, 519 Commercial, dwl 

511 Filbert 
Cortson Frederick, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Corvaizier Edward, watchmaker, 209 Pacific 
Corwell James, cartman, dwl E s Jones bet Broad- 
way and Vallejo 
Corwin Frederick L., reporter Times Office, dwl 

636 Commercial 
Corwin Joseph R., clerk with J. McCabe, dwl 225 

Cory E., watchman, dwl Pacific Hotel 
Cory Isaac H., f Hooker (^ Co. J dwl Cosmopolitan 

Coiy Isabella Mrs., furnished rooms, 15 Sutter, dwl 

NE cor Second and Tehama 
Cory Thomas, tinsmith, dwl 813 Harrison 
Cory William A., carpenter, dwl 217 Second 
Cory. — See Corey 

Coryell John, physician, dwl 16 De Boom 
Corj-ell J. T., clerk Railroad House, 316 Com 
Cosala Silver Mining Co., office 510 Battery 

E. H. JOITES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Hosiery and Gloves. 

Gas Fixtures-tlie best styles, at O'BEIEKT. BUSH & GO'S.. 539 California Street. 



Cosbie Frederick, f William Gosbie Sf Bro.J ivrl 

305 Bryant 
Cosbie Huifh S. C, harnessmalcer with William 

CosbieVfe Bro., dwl 305 Bryant 
Cosbie William & Bro., f Frederick GosbieJ harness- 

makers, 56 First, dwl 305 Bryant 
Coscbucb C. G., fisherman, dwl 32 Stewart 
Coseva Maria, (widow) dwl 722 Vallejo 
CosgrifF A. G. Mrs., milliner and millinery, 24 

Cosgi-iff CiiarlesP., (Kennely Sf C.^dwl 24 Kearny 
Cosgriff Henry, driver Central Railroad, dwl Sutter 

bet Devisadero and Broderick 
Cosgritr Martin F., fMorrissey &z, G.) dwl SW cor 

"Hyde and O'Farrell 
Cosarove Ann, (widow) dwl 9 Berry 
Cosgrove Daniel, driver Central Railroad, dwl cor 

Garden and Bryant 
Cosgrove Frank, drayman, pier 4 Stewart 
Cosgrove Edward, clerk International Hotel, dwl 

'287 Jessie 
Cosgrove Felix, local policeman, dwl 4 Bryant 
Cosgrove George, laborer with W. Kerr, dwl 903 

Cosgrove H. G., Hygeian Home Water Cure, dwl 

637 California 
CosgTove James, dwl NW cor McAllister &, Leav 
Cosgrove John, chief engmeer P. M. S. S. Golden 

Age, dwl 9041 Folsoni 
Cosgrove John, engineer, dwl 508 Vallejo 
Cosgrove John, engineer steamer Julia, C. S. Nav. 

"Co., dwl 1322 Kearny 
Cosgrove John, fireman, dwl 112 Jackson 
Cosgrove John, grainer, dwl 625^ Mission 
Cosgrove John, silversmith with Fischer & Schulz, 

dwl 1067 Market 
Cosgrove Joseph, laborer with S. Marks, dwl N s 

Bryant bet Sixth and Seventh 
Cosgrove Kate Mrs., dwl W s Jansen nr Lombard 
Cosgrove Maria Mrs., nnrse, dwl 722 Harrison 
Cosgrove Patrick, drayman, dwl cor Van Ness Ave- 
nue and Laguna 
Cosgrove Patrick, jobwagou, 409 Davis, dwl 356 

Cosgrove Patrick, milk ranch, F'olsom bet Serpen- 
tine and Precita Avenues 
Cosgrove Patrick, teamster, dwl N s Sutter bet 

"Octavia and Laguna 
Cosgrove Patrick C, packer with Haynes & Law- 
ton, dwl 116 Bernard 
Cosgrove Philip, contractor, dwl 50 Silver 
Cosgrove Thomas, laborer North Beach Bonded 

Cosgrove Thomas, laborer, dwl Black Point 
Cosgrove Thomas, porter, dwl 20 Ritch 
Cosick Patrick, laborer, dwl 507 Mission 
Coskar Mary Miss, domestic, 8 Powell 
Cosley Thomas, laborer, dwl 166 Tehama 
COSMOPOLITAN HOTEL, Tubbs & Patten, pro- 
prietors, SW cor Bush and Sansom 
Cosner Jonas, cigar manufacturer, 419 Sacramento, 

dwl 870 Mission 
COSO HOUSE, L. J. Ewell proprietor, 411 San- 
som cor Commercial 
Cosseboom Enoch, driver Central Railroad, dwl E s 

Lyon bet Bush and Post 
Costa Frank, hairdressing saloon, 520 Market (and 

Aldrich ^- G.J 
Costa Joseph, liquor saloon, 314 Pacific 
Costa Joseph, longshoreman, dwl 20 Washington 
Costa Lawrence, merchant, 308 Battery, dwl 331 

Costa Peter, milk ranch, San Bruno Road nr Twen- 
Costa line Michael, lampmaker, Washoe nr Vallejo 
Costau Julius, laborer, dwl 1213 Dupont 
Costella John, printer, dwl 721 Vallejo 
Costello A., painter with W. Worthington, dwl 18 

Costello Alice Miss, domestic, S s Thirteenth bet 

Howard and Fotsom 
Costello Edward, lather, dwl 317 Fifth 
Costello James, laborer, dwl 532 Bryant 
Costello James, gilder, bds SW cor Jansen and 

Costello James, laborer with DeVries & Chase 
Costello James, laborer, dwl 16 Taylor 
Costello James, laborer with E. Johnson, dwl W s 

Scott bet Filbert and Greenwich 
Costello John, musician, dwl Black Point 
Costello Josephine Miss, domestic, 59 Tehama 
Costello Letitia, (widow) dwl 62 First 
CosteUo Michael, peddler, dwl Harrison bet Seventh 

and Eighth 
Costello Patrick, laborer, dwl 660 Mission 
Costello Patrick, shoemaker, dwl 116 Sutter, rear 
COSTELLO SAMUEL, proprietor Ocean House, 

terminus Ocean House Road 
Costello Thomas foreman, dwl 31 Hunt 
Costello Walter, laborer, dwl 37 Stevenson 
Coster Ernest, tailor, dwl 25 St. Marks Place 
Coster Henry, dwl 28 Harriet 

Coster Henry, cartraan, cor Guerrero and Sixteenth 
Coster John, carpenter, dwl SW cor Battery and 

Coster Thomas, bricklayer, dwl SE cor Francisco 

and Dupont 
Costigan James M., salesnian with Bray & Bro., 

dwl NE cor Turk and Devisadero 
Costigan (John) & Brother, (Thomas Costigan) 
blacksmiths and wagonmakers, 404 Jackson, 
dwl 308 Jessie 
Costigan John H., ( Smith Sj- G.) dwl 5 Fourth 
Costigan John H., messenger U. S. Internal Reve- 
nue, dwl 1512 Leavenworth 
Costigan Thomas, (Gostigau Sf Brother), dwl 308 

Costlow William, waiter with Kirby Si, Bower, dwl 

25 Anthony 
Cota John, with A. Edouart, 504 Kearny, dwl S s 

Broadway bet Montgomery and Kearny 
Cotrel William B., salesman with Schuyler, Hartley 

& Graham, dwl 417 O'Farrell 
Cotter Cornelius, laborer, dwl Jones nr Pine 
Cotter Edward, gardener. Mountain Lake 
Cotter Ellen Miss, domestic, 913 Bush 
Cotter Ellen Miss, dressmaker, dwl 606 Mission 
Cotter Frank, painter, dwl 12 Leroy Place 
Cotter Hannah, (widow) boarding, 2 Folsom 
Cotter James, dwl 540 Howard 
Cotter John, hostler, dwl 2 Crook 
Cotter John, longshoreman, dwl NW cor McAllister 

and Larkin 
Cotter John, shoemaker, dwl 304 Mission, rear 
Cotter John, shoemaker, dwl 53 Stevenson 
Cotter John C, embroidery stamp manufacturer, 

852 Washington, dwl 108 Virginia 
Cotter Lawrence, shoemaker, dwl 53 Stevenson 
Cotter Nicholas, laborer, dwl 237 Minna 
Cotter Patrick, liquor saloon, S s Brannan bet 

Sixth and Seventh 
Cotter Patrick, superintendent fog trumpet, Point 

Lobos nr Clitf House 
Cotter Richard, bootmaker with Weutworth, Ho- 

bart «fe Co. ■ 
Cotter Thomas, laborer with James Glasgow, Ocean 

House Road nr Ocean House 
Cotter William, foreman with De Vries & Chase, 

dwl 1504 Mason 
Cottmg Eben P., wharfinger Market street wharf, 

dwl 224 Chestnut 
Cottim? Edwin, painter, dwl 759i Mission 
Cottingham H. P., student Pacific Business College, 

dwl 115 Second 
Cottingham R. J., printei-, dwl 507 Mission 
Cottingham Robert, silversmith with W. K. Van- 
derslice & Co., dwl SE corner Mission and 

M". P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Furniture Latest Styles and Best "Work. See adv. page 45. 

The SECURITY LIFE gives the largest benefit for the smallest outlay. 



Cottle Franklin D., carpenter and builder, 12.") Fiftb, 

dwl y.i-J Howard 
Cottle JdIiii, pi rsterer, dwl California nr Hyde 
Cotton Daniel E., superintendent, dwl :?0>^ Green 
Cotton John, fireman S. F. ifc S. J. R;iilio:i(i, dwl 

E 8 Howard bet Fouiteentli and Fifteenth 
Cotton Z. A., laborer, dwl 2-J4 Fourth 
Cottrell Edward JI., butter, cheese and eggs, 72 

Ciiliforuia Market, dwl E s Treat Avenue bet 

Twenty Hrst and Twenty second 
Cottrell Henry A., fRnls/o/i 4^ C'.J dwl 536 Sac 
Cotv Adam, saddler, dwl 1113 Dupont 
Couch J. P., broker, office 322 Washington, dwl 924i 

Conch Tliomas, machinist Fulton Foundry 
Couglilan James, clerk, dwl 1421 Kearny 
CougliLui John, dwl 57 Natoma 
Couglilan Miciiael, shoemaker with Slarks &. Cal- 

isher, dwl .Minna bet Third and Fourth 
Coughlin Ann Miss, domestic, 326 Second 
Coughlin Ellen, (widow) dwl Pennsylvania nr Ne- 
Coughlin D., chief engineer California, Oregon and 

Mexico 8. S. Continental, office 426 California 
Cougl'.lin Daniel, hostler Clemeuiina Street Stables, 

dwl 33 Tehama 
Coughlin Helen Miss, domestic N s Chestnut bet 

Leavenworth and Hyde 
Coughlin John, butcher with John Mogau, 1 Occi- 
dental Market 
Coughlin John, cartman, dwl 1443 Leavenworth 
Coughlin John, contractor, dwl SW cor Fillmore and 

Coughlin John, helper, dwl 520 Mission 
Cougliliu John, laborer California Foundry, dwl 24 

Coughlin John, laborer S. F. Gas Works, dwl 41 

Coughlin John, metal roofer with John Kehoe 
Coughlin Margaret Miss, domestic, 319 Geary 
Coughlin Michael, laborer S. F. Gas Works, dwl 41 

Coughlin ]Michael, shoemaker, dwl 277 Minna 
Coughlin Patrick, laborer, dwl Brookline House 
Coughlin Patrick, laborer, dwl 313 Tehama 
Coughlin Thomas, laborer S. F. Gas Works 
Coughlin Thomas, laborer, dwl White Place near 

Coughlin Timothy, brickmaker, dwl N s Sixteenth 

bet Dolores and Guerrero 
Coughlin William, laborer California Foundry, dwl 

E s Leroy Place 
Coughlin William B., laborer, dwl 1224 Jackson 
Cougin Thomas, laborer, dwl 1134 Pacilic 
Coutjot Ciiarles, waiter, dwl 1023 Dupont 
Coulan Ann Miss, domestic, 404 Eddy 
Coulon Virginia Miss, assistant teacher South Cos- 
mopolitan School, dwl 16 Oak 
Coulon Alphonse, professor French and drawing. 

City College, dwl 605 Post 
Coulon Edmond, tailor, 1328 Dupont 
Coulon James, dwl 605 Post 
Coulson Il!)hert, paperhanger with Sweett & Gads- 

by, dwl 63 Minna 
Coulter James D., dwl 564 Howard 
Coulter Joseph, storekeeper International Hotel 
Coune Henry, with Bay Sugar Kefineiy, dwl SE 

cor Pinckney and Hinckley 
Counter Oliver, engnaeer, dwl 1306 Montiromerv 
COUNTY ASSESSOR, office 22 Citv Halli lirst tfoor 
COUNTV AUDITOR, office 3 City Hall, tirst Hoor 
COUNTY CLERK, office 18 City Hall, first floor 
COUN rY CORONER, 135 Kearny 
COUNTY'^ JAIL, N s Broadway bet Kearny and 

COUNTY JUDGE, office City Hall, second floor 
COUNTY RECORDER, office SE cor Washington 

and Kearny 
COUNTY SURVEYOR, office City Hall, third floor 

COUNTY TREASURER, office 3 City Hall, tirstj 

County William, laborer, dwl 24 Jessie \ 

Coupland William F., hatter, 619 Sacramento, dwl '• 

822 Union 
Cour James, waiter, dwl 132 Folsom 
Courcelle Acliille, fin'uitnre, 820 Washington 
Courneen James, washer Jlission Woolen Mills,: 
dwl W s Shotwell het Fifteenth and Sixteenth 
weekly and steamer) office 515 Jackson \ 

Courrier B. F., extraman Steamer No. 1, S. F. F. D.| 
Courrour Peter, laborer, dwl W s Long Bridge 
Courseu E. A., clerk with G. A. Coureen, dwl 469 

Coursen G. A., stock broker, office 528 Montgomery, 

dwl 812 Geary 
COURT block; 630 Clay and 611 Merchant 
COURT CIRCUIT U. S"., rooms NE cor Wash- 

iutrton and Buttery 
COURT COMMISSIONER, Fourth Judicial Dis- 
trict, Ghailes Halsey, office 42 Exchange Build 
COURT COMMISSIONER, Twelfth J udi.ial Dis- 
trict, Thomas J. Drum, office 606 Washington 
COURT COMMISSIONER, Fifteenth Judicial 

District, J. Lord Love, office 6:J2 Cl.iy 
COURT COUNTY, room 8, second floor, "City Hall 
COURT DISTRICT FOURTH, room 14, second 

floor, Citv Hali 

floor, City Hull 
ond floor, City Hall 
COURT DISTRICT U. S., rooms NE cor Wash- 
ington and Battery 
COURT JUSTICE'S, "City and County, rooms 804 

COURT POLICE JUDGE'S, room 13, first floor. 

City Hull 
COURT PROBATE, room IS, second floor. City 

COURT SESSIONS, room 8, second floor, City Hall 
Courtaiue Harry, actor, dwl 728 Howard 
Gourtenay . Charles, house, sign and ornamental 

paiuter, 34 Sutter, dwl 20 Sutter 
Couitena}' (Johu E.) &, Rodgers, (Joku) sailmakers, 

25 Drumm, dwl 639 Mission 
Courtier Richard J., gasfltter, dwl 515 Stockton 
Conrtiu Michael, laborer, dwl SE cor Geary and 

Courtney Cornelius J., calker, bds 54 First 
Courtney G., waiter. Occidental Hotel 
Courtney Mary, (widow) dwl 238 First 
Courts John W., clerk with Nathan Goldsmith, 

dwl 4 Lincoln Avenue 
Cousens Culeb N., sexton First Unitarian Church, 

dwl 1'JO Geary 
Cousin Nicholas, dwl 1908 Stockton 
Cousins Charles S.', assistant melter and reliuer U. 

S. Branch Mint, dwl Johnson House 
Cousins James C, superintendent Merchants' Dry 
Dock Co., dwl S 8 Francisco bet Dupont and 
Cousins William, brickmason, dwl 1083 Broadway 
Coutoulin Desire, with A. Geantet, 1204 Dupont 
Couttolenc John A.. fG. if Pans) dwl W s Pinckney 

Place nr Broadway 
Coutts Alexander, cartman, dwl 427 Hayes 
Couturon Augnsiine Mrs., milliner, iiwl 808 Stockton 
Couturon Jean Baptiste, baker, dwl 80S Stockton 
Covacerich Denvis. fruits, 746 Washington 
Cove Rohert, porter, 5 Front, dwl S s Alta bet San- 
son! and Montjiomeiy 
Covert Abraham M., engineer, dwl 419 Harrison 
Covert Frederick, painter, dwl 144 Perry 
Covert Stephen H., painter, dwl 144 Perry 
Covey Harris R., ( (V/iite JJ- C.J dwl 16 Sutter 
Coviiigdon Laura, assistant teacher North Cosmo- 
politan Scliool, dwl 516 Eddy 

E. H. JOWES & CO., 116 Sansom Street, Straw Hat? and Trimmings. 

Archer, Pancoast & Go's Gas Fixtures at O'ESIElSr, BUSH & GO'S., 539 Galifornia Street. 



Cowall R., carpenter, dwl Wisconsin Hotel 

Cowan Hui^h, baker, dwl 25 Welsh 

Cowan Robert H., carpenter, dwl Mission bet First 

and Second 
Cowaski Thomas, upholsterer, dwl 229 Jessie 
Cowdeiy Jabez T., attorney-at-law, 11 Court Block, 

636 "Clay, dwl 24 Mary 
Cowell Heniy, (Davis Sf C.) res Santa Cruz 
Cowell John," carpenter, dwl W s Telegraph Place 
Cowen Bridget Miss, domestic, 616 Sacramento 
Cowan William, longshoreman, dwl 5 Drumm 
Cowen William J., saloon keeper, dwl Bootz Hotel 
Cowes Martha, (colored) (widow) N s Broadway bet 

Mason and Taylor 
Cowes Robert, steward P. M. S. S. Great Republic 
Cowhig John, teamster, dwl 533 Geary 
Cowie James S., assistant mailing clerk Daily Times, 

dwl 28 Second 
Cowing Turner, money broker, dwl 323 First 
Cowles George W. M. Mrs., millinery, 122 Third 
COWLES rSam„elJ & DROWN, fA. N.J attor- 

neys-at-law, office 621 Clay, dwl N s Erie bet 

Howard and Mission 
Cowles Samuel W., miner, dwl N s Erie bet Mission 

and Howard 
Cowly Daniel, blacksmith with S. W. Weston, dwl 

Le Roy Place bet Jones and Leavenworth 
Cowper George, laborer, bds 925 Greenwich 
Cowper Wm. H., clerk, dwl 90 Montgomery Block 
Cowperthwaite William, engineer steamer Salinas, 

dwl 13 Langton 
Cox Anna Miss, domestic, NW cor Stock and Wash 
Cox Christopher, exiraman steamer No. 6, S. F. F. D. 
Cox Eliziibeth Mrs., lodgings, 14 Clay 
Cox Francis George, butcher, dwl 6 Berry 
Cox George, clerk, dwl E s Capp bet Eighteenth and 

COX H. REV., pastor Howard M. E. Church, dwl 

8 Hubbard 
Cox Horace M., porter with Breed & Chase, dwl 

1114 Powell 
Cox James F., dwl San Bruno Road, nr Golden City 

COX f James W.J & NICHOLS, fA. OJ commis- 
sion merchants, leather, hides, tallow and oil, 

316 Washington, dwl Lick House 
Cox Jerome B , railroad contractor, dwl 1109 Folsom 
Cox John, bricklayer, dwl 504 Jessie 
Cox John, laborer with A. H. Houston, dwl 208 

Cox John, stewai-d Golden City Restaurant, dwl 

Minna nr Second 
Cox John T., engineer, dwl E s Folsom bet Six- 
teenth and Seventeenth 
Cox Joseph, cigars and tobacco, 210 Montgomery, 

dwl 3::;!3 Dupont 
Cox Leander, chief engineer steamship Oriflamme, 

dwl 116 Prospect Place 
Cox Louis M., train baggage master S. F. & S. J. 

Railroad, res San Jose 
Cox Mai'garet Miss, domestic, S s Seventeenth bet 

Guerrero and Dolores 
Cox Maria, domestic with S. P. Abbott, dwl 439 

Cox Martin, calker, dwl 317 Beale 
Cox Mathew B., superintendent Pacific Mail S. S. 

Co's wiiarf, dwl 545 Folsom 
Cox Patrick, lireman, dwl 132 Folsom 
Cox Patrick, laborer, dwl 10 Anthony 
Cox Patrick, laborer, dwl 7 Natoma, rear 
Cox Patrick, laborer N. B. and M. Railroad, dwl 182 

Cox Richard, steward Hose Co. No. 1, S. F. P. D., 

dwl 112 Jackson 
Cox Thomas H., laborer, dwl 28 Jessie 
Cox William, dwl 734 Howard 
Cox William H., dwl 1109 Folsom 
Cox Willie, drayman with Schussler tfe Ulmer 
Cox. — See Cocks. 

Coy fAIonzoJ & Ames, (E. B.J market SE cor Du- 
pont and Sutter, dwl 71 Stevenson Building 
Coy C. S., first ofticer P. M. S. S. Montana 
Coy Frank, (Rawson 4' G-J resides Alameda 
Coye Hiram L., (Rockwell, G. 4- Go.) dwl 807 

Coyle Charles, messenger, bds Philadelphia House 
Coyle Frank, butcher, dwl 79 Clementina 
Coyle Frank, extraman Hose Co. No. 2, S. F. F. D. 
Coyle Henry, bootmaker, 230 Fourth 
Coyle Hugh, conductor Omnibus Railroad, dwl N s 

Ridley nr Valencia 
Coyle James, teamster, pier 5 Stewart, dwl 13 Cot- 
tage Place 
Coyle John J., conductor N. B. and M. Railroad 

dwl 225 Sixth 
Coyle J. W., Kilborn Sp G.J dwl Ws Dora bet 

Harrison and Bryant 
Coyle Margaret Miss, domestic, 127 Ellis 
Coyle Mary A. Miss, dressmaker, dwl 100| Second 
Coyle Mary J. Miss, domestic, 814 Market 
Coyle Owen B., dwl 567 Mission 
Coyle Patrick, hostler, NE cor Front and Pine, dwl 

36 Stevenson 
Coyle Patrick, laborer, dwl 445 Clementina 
Coyle Patrick, waiter, dwl 129 Folsom 
Coyle Peter, finisher with Sedgiey & Davis, dwl E s 

Folsom near Sixteenth 
Coyle William B., painter, dwl ]97Shotwell 
Coyna Anna Miss, domestic, 1010 Clay 
Coyne Bridget Miss, domestic, 719 Bush 
Coyne Dennis, clerk, dwl 414 Pacific 
Coyne John, tinsmith with Martin Prag, dwl 164 

Coyne Michael, laborer, dwl 414 Pacific 
Coyne Thomas, laborer with A. H. Houston, dwl 

cor Vallejo and Sansom 
Coyne Thomas, laborer with Nicolson Pavement Co., 

dwl 1 1 Park Avenue 
Crabb Alexander, compositor Evening Bulletin, dwl 

122 Silver 
Crabtree Harriet Miss, cook, SW cor Sac and Davis 
Crackell John, laborer, dwl 115 Post 
Craddock Charles L., attorney- at-law, dwl 963 How 
Craddock Delia, hoopskirt maker, dvrl 21 Stockton 

Craddock William, blacksmith Omnibus Railroad 

dwl 222 Tehama 
Craden Henry, laborer, NE cor Geary and Devi- 

Craffe Henry (Finck Sr G.J dwl 1807 Mason 
Ciattbrd Elizabeth Mrs., dwl 1316 Dupont 
Craft Francis, brewer with B. A. Koster, dwl 326 

Crag. in Elizabeth, (widow) dwl 1040 Mission 
Cragan Michael, fireman P. M. S. S. Co., bds 304 

Cragin Fanny Miss, domestic, SW cor Howard and 

Cragin William S. W., clerk with Tallant & Co. 
Craig Alexander, (Graig Sf Son) dwl 8:J3 Market 
Craig Bridget Miss, domestic, NW cor Kearny and 

Craig James, waterman, 609 Market 
Craig John, drayman with Reuben Austin, dwl 

Towusend bet Third and Fourth 
Craig John, job wagon, dwl Serpentine Avenue bet 

Howard and Folsom 
Craig John, plasterer, dwl 105 Geary 
.Craig John, ship joiner, dwl 105 Freelon 
GvA\g(Jolin C.j'Si. Lowney, ( Timothy J CB.vvmf^e 

manufacturers, E s Eighth near Bryant, dwl N s 

Bryant bet Seventh and Eighth 
Craig John R., plumber with Thomas O'Malley, 

dwl 823 Market 
Craig Michael, lather, dwl 351 Tehama 
Craig (Peter J & Sou (Alexander J undertakers, 832 

Craig Robert, job wagon, dwl 141 Shipley 

N. P. COLE & CO., 312 Pine St., Superior Upholstery and Furniture. See adv. page 45. 

The SECUillTY LLPE, 416 and 418 California St.. presents the Safest and Cheapest system. 



Craijr Thomas H., entrance and clearance clerk Cus- 
tom House, dwl NWcor California and Dupont 

Craiy William, carpenter with HarJow &. Rice, dwl 
18 First 

Craifr William, seaman, dwl 32 Stewart 

CKAIGr WILLIAJI, wholesale and retail wines 
and lifjuors, 90;') Dunont, dwl 1021 Powell 

Craifjfe II., laborer witli John G. North, dwl San 
Qtientin House 

Craige John, carpenter, dwl V29 Polsom 

Crain S. E., physician, oliice and dwl 18 Third 

Craine Daniel W.. clerk, dwl 710 W'ashington 

CRAINE WILLIAM, ai-chitect, office 634 Wash 

Ciaine — See Crane 

Cram Charles S., laborer with C. W. Thomas, dwl 
N 8 Tyler near Buchanan 

Cram William R., harue'ssmaker, 16 First, dwl 89 

Cramer Abbott, night inspector Custom House 

Cramer Charles L., (Bnyley &,- C.) dwl 239 Jessie 

Cramer Ilenrj^ professor music, dwl 228 O'Farrell 

Cramer J. F., express wagon, dwl cor Mason and 

Cramer John D., agent Brown's weatherstrips, oiEce 
412 Clay, dwl 607 Hyde 

Cramer John J., bookkeeper with John Molloy, dwl 
567 Mission 

Crammer Anthony, printer, dwl 124 Jessie 

Cramp Martha Mrs., dwl 147 Minna 

Cran John, salesman, 7 Mont, dwl NE cor O'Far- 
rell and William 

Crandall Giles G., traveling agent North Western 
Mutual Life Insurance Co., 315 Montgomery 

Crandall H. B., teacher Deaf, Dumb and Blind In- 
stitute, dwl 7 Shotwell 

Crandall O., mining, bds Amer